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PUBLICATION OF THE 
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POLICY ANALYSIS • ENGINEERING SURVEYS 

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VOLUME XXII 



NOVEMBER-DECEMBER 1950 



NUMBER ONE 



N 



ARYLJIND 

PUBLICATION OF THE 

UNIVERSITY"' MARYLAND 

ALUMNI 



HARVEY L. MILLER, Managing Editor 



Published Bi-Monthly at the University of 
Maryland, College Park, Mil., and, entered 
at the Post Office, College Park, Md., as second 
class mail matter under the Act of Congress of 
March 3. 1879. Harvey L. Miller, Managing 
Editor; Mary S. Brasher, Circulation Manager, 
College Park, Md. ; Sally Ladin Ogden, Adver- 
tising Director, 3333 N. Charles Street, Balti- 
more 18, Md. 



$3.00 per year 



Fifty cents the copy 



ALUMNI COUNCIL 



C. V. Koonx. President 

Hazel T. Tuemmler. Vice President 



Dr. William H. Triplett. Vice President 
David L. Brigham. Executive Secretary 

Alumni Council Representatives 

AGRICULTURE— J. Homer Remsherg '18. Mahlon N. Haines '96, G. Merrick Wilson '29. 

ARTS & SCIENCES — Thomas J. Holmes '24. J. Donald Kieffer '30, L. Parks Shiplev '27. 

BUSINESS & PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION— Joseph C. Longridge '26. Austin C. Diggs '26, Chester 
W. Tawncy II. 

DENTA1 — Dr. Adam Bock '22. Dr. Arthur I. Bell '19. Dr. Conrad L. Inman '13. 

EDUCATION— Wnrrrn Rabhitt '81, Mrs. Helena Haines '31. 

ENGINEERING— T. J. Vandoren '2.-,. C. V. Koons '29, R. M. Rivello '43. 

HOME ECONOMICS— Mar? Earrington Chaney '42, (Jreeba Hofstetter '47. Hazel Tennev Tuemm- 
ler '29 

LAW — Judge E. Paul Mason '16, Judge Wm. Henry Eorsythe '97. J. Gilbert Prendergast '33. 

MEDICINE— Dr. William II. Triplett 11. Dr. Thurston R. Adams '34. Dr. John A. Wagner '38. 

NURSING — Virginia Conlej '40, Miss Clara M. McGovern '20. June E. Gei.ser '47. 

PHARMACY— Morris Cooper '26, Marvin J. Andrews '22. Frank J. Slama '24. 



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HARVEY L. MILLER 

Utter 



THE FLAG ON THE COVER 

jEPICTED on the 

' cover is the color- 
ful a n <1 historic 
flag of the State 
of M a r y 1 a n d, 
proudly iefl of the 
Xai ional Ensign of 
the United States. 
Willi the Univer- 
sity of Maryland 
c a in p us in the 
background, it is 
intended to stress 
the close connection between the State 
of Maryland and the early history of 
our country as well as the state's associ- 
ation with the National Ensign. 

From time to time reference is made 
to the University's great expansion un- 
der the able pilotage of President 11. ('. 
Byrd, upward and onward to various 
levels at which it meets or exceeds the 
progress and development of other in- 
stitutions of learning in other states 
of the Union. 

However, one of the University's 
proudest traditions lies in a premise 





THOMAS STONE 



CHARLES CARROLL 



MARYLAND'S SIGNERS OF THE 

DECLARATION OF INDEPENDENCE 

which the University has occupied from 
the time of the school's inception. That 
is that the University is the Land 
Grant College of one of the Thirteen 
Original States. 

When the flag of the United States 
was adopted on June 14, 1777 the flag 
of Maryland was already there and had 
been for many years. 

Four Marylanders. Charles Carroll 
of Carrollton, Samuel Chase, William 
Paca and Charles Stone were signa- 
tories of the Declaration of Indepen- 
dence as well as members of the Con- 
tinental Congress. 



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Such facts of early Americana, link- 
ed with heritage from the original 
British colony, are reflected in the de- 
sign and heraldry of the Maryland 
State flag. 

A few years ago the first casting of 
the Iwo Jima monument stood on Con- 
stitution Avenue in Washington, D. C, 
surrounded by the flags of all the 
States of the Union. The one flag that 
stood out, vastly different in design than 
any of the others, was the flag of 
Maryland. Its design reflected the fact 
that it antedated the other state col- 
ors to a time back into the early his- 
tory of England when flags, shields, 
arms and seals were the result of 
meaningful heraldry by which English- 
men of those early times set much 
store. 

Maryland's flag became the flag of 
Maryland on June 20, 1632 when 
Charles the First signed the charter 
authorizing the establishment of the 
colony under Caecilius Calvert, Baron 
of Baltimore, son and heir of George 
Calvert. 

Maryland's flag bears the arms of 
the Calvert and Crossland families, 
Calvert being the family name of the 




IT DATES BACK TO lfi32 

Maryland's flag dates back to June 20. 1632. 
when King Charles the First, pictured above 
from a painting by Professor Maurice Siegler. 
of the University's Art Department, signed the 
Charter establishing the colony under Caecilius 
Calvert. Raron of Baltimore. 



Lords Baltimore, founders of Maryland. 
Crossland was the family name of the 
mother of the first Lord Baltimore. 

Maryland's seal is the oldest state 
seal in America. 

Marylanders are sometimes referred 
to as "Old Liners". That apellation 
dates back to the Battle of Long Island. 
Haulpressed colonial troops were ord- 
ered to fall back and establish a new 
line, of which the contingent flying 
Maryland's colors held the center. 
They did not fall back. A staff officer 
exclaimed, "See, the OLD LINE holds!" 
Other troops rallied and advanced to 
the Maryland-held line. Thereafter 
troops from other states referred to 
the Marylanders as "Old Liners." 

When citizens of other states point 
with justifiable pride to various fine 
sotigs written in honor of their respec- 



[2] 



tive states, Marylanders can again, 
with considerable dignity, mention a 
song that reflects for all the nation and 
all the world the high ideals of our 
great country, written by a Marylander 
who lies buried at Frederick, Mary- 
land. We refer, of course, to the "Star 
Spangled Banner," written by Francis 
Scott Key who was inspired by the 
sight of the flag over Fort McHenry, 
Baltimore harbor, "by the rockets red 
glare" and "on the shore dimly seen 
through the mists of the deep." 

The National Ensign is allowed to 
remain at full staff, day and night 
over the Capitol of the United States 
and over the grave of the author of the 
national anthem. 

The flag itself, the one which in- 
spired Francis Scott Key, was the 
handiwork of Mary Young Pickersgill, 
a Maryland widow, and her 14 year old 
daughter Caroline. 

At the joint request of General John 
Strieker and Commodore Joshua Bar- 
ney, Mrs. Pickersgill and Caroline, 
layed out and sewed the 29 x 26 foot 
flag on the floor of the malthouse of 
Clagett's Brewery in Baltimore. 

It was not until 1933 that the "Star 
Spangled Banner" was made the "offi- 
cial" national anthem by Act of Con- 
gress and that also was accomplished 
largely through the efforts of Maryland 
people. The bill to achieve this pur- 
pose was sponsored by the Veterans of 
Foreign Wars with the final efforts in 
the hands of Mrs. Clay Keene Miller, 
wife of a member of the University of 
Maryland faculty, aided and guided by 
Senator Millard S. Tydings of Mary- 
land and the late Representative Ste- 
phen W. Gambrill, also of Maryland. 

Strangely enough there was strong 
opposition to the bill. Some thought the 
words were too militant. Others con- 
sidered the music too difficult. Propo- 
nents of the bill were thinking of Fort 
McHenry, Francis Scott Key and the 
historic situation which inspired the 
song. 

The history of the University of 
Maryland began before "The Star 
Spangled Banner" flew over Fort Mc- 
Henry. When the College of Medicine 
of Maryland, as the University was 
first known, was established in 1807 in 
Baltimore it was the fifth medical 
school in the United States. 

In 1856, a group of Maryland people 
prevailed upon the General Assembly 
of Maryland "to establish and endow 
an agricultural college in the State of 
Maryland." Thus the second institu- 
tion, first called the Maryland Agricul- 
tural College, came into being at Col- 
lege Park. 

In 1862, the Congress of the United 
States passed the Land Grant Act and, 
by action of the Legislature, the Mary- 
land Agricultural College became the 
Land Grant College of Maryland. In 
1916, the Maryland Agricultural Col- 
lege became the Maryland State Col- 
lege, and in 1920, the property of the 
old University of Maryland of Balti- 
more was given to the Maryland State 
College, and the two institutions be- 
came the present University of Mary- 
land. 




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The high degree of public confidence 
find respect that the University enjoys 
in every section of the State is a trib- 
ute to its record of performance in 
meeting the needs of the people of 
Maryland and in keeping with the 
proud traditions of the State. 

It is significant and quite proper 
that Maryland's proud heritage of par- 
ticipation in the making of the earliest 
American history is reflected in the 
very comprehensive program of Amer- 
ican Civilization. The University feels 
that it is vital for every student to thor- 
oughly understand this country. Hence, 
work in American Civilization is of- 
fered at three distinct academic levels, 
the first of which is required of all 
freshmen or sophomores. The second 
level is for undergraduates desiring to 
carry a major in this field and the 
third level is for students desiring to 
do graduate work in American Civili- 
zation. 

In these days when we have an 
American born college graduate con- 
victed of treason and espionage against 
the land that gave her birth and when 
we have British nobility going on rec- 
ord in our public prints with "America 
should never have won her freedom 
from England. ... If that historical 
mistake had not occurred we would not 
now be worried with Marshall plans, 
international cooperation and similar 
problems," it is a source of pride to 
Maryland alumni that their university 
places great importance upon the his- 
tory of American Civilization with its 
Nathan Hales and Ethan Aliens. 

Theodore Roosevelt, who would very 
likely be labeled "isolationist" these 
days, used to urge "A League of Amer- 
icans" and, "there is room only for 
one 'ism' in this country; that is Amer- 
icanism." A lot of people still sort of 
like that "ism" very much indeed. 



"BYRD" STADIUM 

We see by "the" paper that Dr. H. C. 
Byrd has been instrumental in having 
another stadium named after him- 
self. "The" paper, which spouts anti- 
Byrd propaganda like a Yellowstone 
geyser spouts steam, paints a clear 
picture of inference that the Sta- 
dium was named after Dr. Byrd, at Dr. 
Byrd's direction. 

Following the same line of reasoning 
. — or lack of it — "the" paper, expert at 
acerbity and Billingsgate below the 
level of a fishwife, wherever and when- 
ever Dr. Byrd is concerned, may also 
be expected to adduce that this column 
reflects Dr. Byrd's wishes or instruc- 
tions. 

All who have ever attended the 
University know that the production 
of journalistic "trained seals," a species 
not uncommon on the staffs of news- 
papers requiring writers to write as 
directed in accordance with the paper's 
policy, are neither developed nor en- 
couraged at Maryland. Not once, since 
"MARYLAND" was established, has 
Dr. Byrd or anyone else in authority 
at the University censored or dictated 
a single line printed in this magazine. 
(Continued on page 16) 

[4] 



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Wiesbaden 

V 

Darmstadt 
FRANCE Heidelberg 



University of Maryland Marks 
Its Birthday on EC Campuses 
from Burtonwood to Munich 

By Albert S. Burchard 

Staff Writer. "The Stars and Stripes" 



■ HE UNIVERSITY of Maryland 
has completed its first year of ex- 
pansion abroad. Its campus was en- 
larged from College Park to take care 
of about 500 students that the Army 
and Air Force in Europe figured want- 
ed to take college work. But instead of 
500, the day registration started a year 
ago, there were 1,800 applicants, and in 
the five semesters since then, aggregate 
enrollment has reached about 10,000. 

What started out as a small if im- 
portant project, with six centers scat- 
tered around the European Command, 
has now mushroomed into big business 
with its own administrative offices in 
Heidelberg, 20 full-scale centers and 
nine language-only centers scattered 
from Burtonwood, England, to Munich, 
and plans are in the works for nine 
more centers reaching all the way to 
Trieste and Tripoli. 

Opportunity Knocks 

Working in close collaboration with 
the Armed Forces Information and 
Education Division, EUCOM, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland took up where 
regular I&E courses left off, so that it 
became theoretically possible for a per- 
son with no education to work all the 
way up to a college degree and never 
leave his military post. 

The I&E, under Col. H. C. Fellows, 
is set up to give on-duty instruction 
through the eighth grade, and off-duty 
courses through high school. But there 
were many officers and men who had 
not finished college. 

Under the Air Force's "Operation 



Mannheim 
Karlsruhe 



Slraubing- 




Kitzingen< 
Wurzburg 
Bamberg'' 

Grafenwohr * 

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i 

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. Landshut 

„ ' t., "Erding 



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Bad folr' Satzbwg 



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Neubiberg 
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Tuiln Air Base ' 

, AUSTRIA / 



> YUGOSLAVIA 




LOCATION OF UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND (ENTERS 

Ton ns in italic type indicate projected centers 

A YEAR OF COLLEGE ON EC STATIONS 



Bootstrap" and similar Army regula- 
tions, educational requirements in both 
services were stepped up, so that the 
normal demand for more education 
suddenly became vital. This is where 
Maryland came in. 

"A Great Need" 

The University had been teaching 
certain courses at the Pentagon since 
1946 in answer, as University Presi- 
dent Dr. H. C. Byrd put it, to "the 
great need . . . among members of the 
Aimed Forces for educational oppor- 
tunity." It was a long hop across the 
Atlantic, but the University's College 
of Special and Continuation Studies 
made it. 

Operating under a directive by Lt. 
Gen. Clarence R. Huebner, then Com- 

[5] 



manding General, U. S. Army, Europe. 
the University sent over enough books 
and supplies — and professors — to take 
care of an expected 500 enrollment 
When 1,800 prospective students lie- 
sieged the six original centers, the Uni- 
versity managed to spread itself thin 
enough to get them all in, but the need 
for expansion was more than evident 

Dr. Ehrensberjrer 

Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, bead of the 

Speech Department at College Park. 

was given six months' leave of absence 

to square away the European branch. 
He returned to College Park in Sep- 
tember and was succeeded as Director 
of the European Program by D 
Zucker, head of the Language Depart- 
ment at College Park. 



The European Director is responsible 
to Dr. Joseph M. Ray, Dean of the Col- 
lege of Special and Continuation 
Studies, at College Park. Dean Ray 
visited in Europe in September and Oc- 
tober to inspect the program. 

At first there was little but prob- 
lems. There weren't enough teacheis, 
enough books, enough time, enough 
people to take care of necessary rec- 
ords, enough of much of anything but 
students, spread out from Burtomvood 
Tripoli. 

Teacheis were brought in from the 
States. That brought up the new prob- 
lem of housing. Thus far, the teachers 
have not been able to bring their fami- 
lies along, but a remedy for that situ- 
ation is in sight. 

Books were obtained and distributed 
through "The Stars and Stripes." That 
licked the book problem. 

In Heidelberg 

An administrative center was set up 
in Heidelberg to act as a clearing 
house for records from all the local 
centers. A registrar's office was set up, 
schedules and curricula outlined, and 
the whole works put in a room big 
enough for plenty of file cabinets. 

The distance between students was 
gradually overcome by sending the pro- 
fessors wherever groups of students 
were located. Thus Berlin, Ansbach, 
Bad Nauheim, Burtonwood, Darmstadt, 
Erding, Frankfurt, Furstenfeldbruck, 
Hanau, Heidelberg, Herzo, Karlsruhe, 
Landerberg, London, Mannheim, Mun- 
ich, Neubiberg, Nurnberg, Rhine-Main 
Air Base and Wiesbaden, have full- 
scale centers. Nine more centers — at 
Augsburg, Bremerhaven, Fritzlar, Gar- 
misch, Kitzingen, Rothwesten, Stutt- 
gart, Wetzlar-Giessen and Wurzburg 
teach only languages. 

Two centers, at Tripoli and Trieste, 
are beginning in October, and three 
more, at Linz, Salzburg and Vienna, 
may be set up eventually. 

The University of Maryland's Euro- 
pean program is primarily aimed at 
military students, although it is also 
open to HICOG employes. 

Student Problems 

There were other early problems 
connected with students themselves. 
Professors, used to facing youngsters 
who would accept the teacher's word on 
anything, and who had to be made to 
study, suddenly found themselves con- 
fronted with a mature bunch of stu- 
dents who might all have been from 
Missouri. 

The age group, averaging from 20 
to about 35, was at least five years 
older than the average at home, and 
all the students were dead serious 
about their work. Most were married. 
All knew what they wanted. The pro- 
fessors had to stay right on their toes. 

Paradoxically, absences were a prob- 
lem. TDY, maneuvers, duty tours, all 
took students from the classrooms. 
But, generally, work was made up, and 
grades on the EC "campus" average 
considerably higher than in the States. 

The degree offered by the University 

is a bachelor of science in military 

nee and tactics. But the really re- 



markable thing is that they can offer 
a degree at all. 

An innovation is the ruling which al- 
lows students to earn credits by tak- 
ing GED (general educational develop- 
ment) tests. With these tests and the 
credits given in military science and 
tactics for professional work done, it 
is possible to start college with 24 sem- 
ester hours' credit. 

From then on, though, the work isn't 
so easy. English, sociology, speech, 
mathematics, history, and a language 
are required. 

Other requirements include the study 
of gas engines, engineering drawing 
and surveying, military logistics, mili- 
tary leadership, military policy of the 
U.S., and political science. In the 
junior and senior years, a minor se- 
quence is elected. It may include psy- 
chology, more English, business ad- 
ministration courses and geography. 

Maximum Enrollment 

Maximum enrollment for the year 
came during the fourth semester, which 
ended in July. Enrollment in the fifth 
semester dropped off some, but this drop 
may be attributed to summer leaves, 
maneuvers and the Korean conflict. 

The College of Special and Continua- 
tion Studies, under which the European 
program operates, wishes to emphasize 
the cooperation and assistance given the 
University by I&E officers and advis- 
ers. At the centers, the I&E officials 
help students pick courses and then do 
the actual registering, including VA 
forms. These are forwarded to the 
administrative center at Heidelberg for 
processing. 

Although the university's directive 
in the EC was signed by Huebner, 
many others gave assistance. Gener- 
ous support was accorded the program 
by Gen. Thomas T. Handy, EUCOM 
commander, as well as Lt. Gen. John 
K. Cannon, USAFE CG. 

The university's program was set up 
under Col. Otis McCormick, at that 
time chief of the Armed Forces I&E 
Division, EUCOM, and the university 
appreciates his cooperation, as well as 
that of Maj. George Cornish and Eg- 
bert Hunter, of the I&E division. 

Colonel Bentley 

Some 40 per cent of the Maryland 
students are from USAFE, and much 
of the accomplishment here may be 
credited to Col. William A. Bentley, 
deputy chief of personnel, USAFE, as 
the university's "spark plug for the 
Air Force." Maj. W. C. Dorn, USAFE 
I&E chief, and A. D. Robertson, civi- 
lian adviser, also have pushed the pro- 
gram. 

The University considers this pro- 
gram only a beginning of educational 
opportunities which will develop in 
conjunction with the Armed Forces. 
Other universities are now teaching on 
military reservations from Japan (Uni- 
versity of California) across the Pa- 
cific islands (University of Hawaii) to 
Alaska (University of Alaska) and 
even in the U. S., where the Universi- 
ties of Illinois and Florida have started 
courses at nearby camps. 

[6] 



Men who are located in the EC, how- 
ever, where the University of Mary- 
land is covering the field, have little to 
worry about. University President 
Byrd, in an open letter to the Armed 
Forces, said: 

"The University of Maryland wel- 
comes the opportunity thus to sei-ve 
members of the Armed Forces, and will 
expand its activities to meet such de- 
mands as may arise." 



PLACEMENT SERVICE 

An advisory committee representing 
potential employers of University of 
Maryland graduates was formed on 
Wednesday, September 13, 1950, in the 
Administration Building. The purpose 
of the committee is to keep the direc- 
tor of the new Placement Service of 
the University of Maryland in touch 
with the needs and attitudes of em- 
ployers in this region and to help the 
director extended the Placement Ser- 
vice through broader contacts. 

Jesse J. Krajovic, A&S, '32, and 
tackle on the "All Byrd" Maryland 
football team, was elected chairman of 
the committee. Mr. Krajovic is Assis- 
tant Employment Manager of the 
Glenn L. Martin Company of Middle 
River. 

Other members attending the meet- 
ing were Milton S. Cole, A&S, '42, 
Personnel Manager of the Union Trust 
Company of Baltimore; William H. Fi- 
fer, Engineering, '30, Electrical Branch, 
Bureau of Ships, U. S. Navy Depart- 
ment, Washington; Walter G. Harris, 
A&S, '30, Swift & Company, Washing- 
ton; Carrol S. James, Engineering, '30, 
System Operator, Potomac - Edison 
Company, Hagerstown; Weston P. 
Figgins, Wesleyan University, '39, Per- 
sonnel Relations Manager, Woodward 
& Lothrop, Washington. Dean Geary 
Eppley attended the meeting in his 
capacity as Director of Student Wel- 
fare. 

Members unable to attend were John 
R. Weld, Education, '36, Personnel 
Manager, Lord Baltimore Press, Bal- 
timore; H. R. Aldridge, Engineering, 
'25, Owner and Manager, Maryland 
Mould and Foundry, Mt. Savage; and 
Fred Z. Hetzel, A&S, '30, Director of 
U. S. Employment Service for Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Three other committees will assist 
the Placement Director this year. The 
Senior Class Committee on Placement 
will continue on an enlarged basis. A 
Committee of Young Alumni will ad- 
vise the director on the problems of 
graduates in securing and making good 
on their first job. A Faculty Advisory 
Committee will help coordinate the 
work of the Placement Office and the 
various academic departments. 

In reviewing for the committee the 
first year of full time Placement Ser- 
vice at Maryland, Lewis M. Knebel, 
Director, outlined the major accom- 
plishments of the Service in its first 
year. These included a series of voca- 
tional forums in all major fields of 
endeavor, setting up a system of regis- 
tration or referral for students seek- 
ing placement assistance, a better ser- 
vice to a larger number of company 
representatives coming on campus for 



interviews, a cooperative placement re- 
lationship with all colleges and depart- 
ments, and an advisory service avail- 
able to all students. Six hundred and 

fifty Seniors registered for Placement 

Assistance this year. 

A great many helpful recommenda- 
tions were made to the director by the 
Committee. It was the general feeling 
of the committee that in view of the 
smaller 1951 class and the Korean 
situation, employers would again he 
competing for graduates. This gives 
Maryland a chance to get on the visit- 
ing list of many companies that have 
not previously sought our graduates. 
A good service to company representa- 
tives will insure their annual return. 

The need for more vocational infor- 
mation being brought to Sophomores 
before they choose their major was 
stressed. 

The committee will meet again mi 
Wednesday, January 17. 



ORIENTATION WEEK 

Under the supervision of Dean of 
Men Geary F. Eppley, Director of Stu- 
dent Activities, the 1950 Orientation 
Week program was extended beyond 
the activities of previous years. 

The week concluded with President 
Byrd's reception for incoming students 
on Friday evening. 
Student assembly, 
a new feature, 
opened the pro- 
gram, followed by 
separate meetings 
in each of the nine 
College Park col- 
leges. 

Features of the 
opening stud e n t 
assembly included 
welcoming re- 




Dean Eppley 



marks by Dr. Byrd, followed by short 
addresses on the following subjects by 
the speakers indicated: 

Housing for Women, Marian John- 
son; Campus Housing, Robert James; 
Off Campus Housing, Doyle Royal; 
Food Service, Robinson Lappin, dining- 
hall manager; Concert Program. Miss 
Rosalie Leslie; Religious Program, L. 
D. Utley; Phi Kappa Phi, Prof. A. H. 
Foster; Dean of Women, Dean Adele 
Stamp; Social Director, Miss Binns; 
Advisement and Academic Regulations, 
Dr. Harold F. Cotterman; Testing — 
Physical Examination and Health Ser- 
vice, Dr. Harry Bishop; Classification 
Tests — Reading Tests, Dr. Triggs; 
Registration, Mrs. Asyline and Student 
Program, Fred Stone. President of 
SGA. 

The usual classification, physical and 
language examinations and tests were 
included and, added, was a series of 
reading tests spread over the week. 
New on the agenda was a meeting for 
cheer practice, instructional motion 
pictures and an SGA meeting. 

Exhibits of student activities, band 
concert, group singing and terrace 
dances were as popular as in previous 
years. 

Campus tours were a new feature 
this year, as were a student mixer and 




Photo by \l Danencer 



IN ANNE ARUNDEL HALL 



Coeds move into Anne Arundel Hall to start another school year. Miss Yvonne Neumuller. of 
Pelham, N. Y. and Miss Barbara Purcell. of Baltimore, both sophomores in Arts and Sciences, help 
Miss Helen Bell, Bethesda, a junior in Home Economics, in unpacking. 



a barn dance. Athletic events were in- 
cluded and, of course, the usual church 
services. 

Said Dean Eppley, who as Dean of 
Men has worked with the orientation 
week committee of students and 
faculty: 

"Not since way before the war when 
we knew every student by his first 
name have we been so well prepared to 
introduce each new student to the 
campus, the faculty, the activities, and 
the other students at College Park." 

Orientation Week was established 
for the purpose of aiding new students 
to adjust themselves to their new en- 
vironment and to afford an opportunity 
of securing information needed for 
guidance purposes. Programs are in- 
tended to include all phases of college 
life, the scholastic, administrative and 
non-academic work, and to give an 
understanding of their relation and 
their proper proportions in education. 



DALE CARNEGIE: 
"You can make more friends in two 
months by becoming interested in other 
people than t/on can in tiro years bti 
trying to get other people inU rented 
in you." 



TAL SPEER HONORED 
Mr. Talbot T. Speer, Class of L917, 

and president and general manager of 
the Baltimore Salesbook Company, has 
been appointed a member of the Indus- 
trial Mobilization 
Committee of the 
National Asso c i a- 
t i o n of Manufac- 
turers. As Senioi 
Director of the X. 
A.M.. representing 
Maryland he will 
serve on a commit- 
tee of twenty men 
who represent 85 
percent of the pro- 
ductive capacity of 
I he nation. The com- 
mittee was named to work with the 
government in handling the product ion 
problems of the nation m view of the 
defense needs. 

In another appointment recently 
made, Mr. Spec, was named to the 
Business Forms Institute Emergency 

Committee a committee composed of 
top men in the business forms industry 
whose purpose it is to increase produc- 
tion in the industry which in n 
tures the essential forms for the prop- 
el execution of the defense program. 




Mr. Speer 



[7] 



CONGRESSING IN EUROPE 

The University of Maryland is well and favorably known in Europe 
and "MARYLAND" cigarettes are popular. 



By Peter P. Lejins 

Professor of Boctolog] 

UNLESS it is outdone by some 
performance of even greater 
scope, the summer of 1950 will go down 
in history as the record-breaking spell 
of international congresses in Europe. 
Apparently many learned societies of 
international character recuperated 
just about now from the shock of 
World War II and managed to organize 
their first get-togethers on a large 
.lo. The United 

P Nations and 
TXESCO contribute 
\_ ed a great deal by 
financing some of 
the old organizations 
and being instru- 
> mental in starting a 
i few new ones. The 
Jjl^v- m± Holy year undoubt- 
^^^ ^fl I edly also contribu- 

fll ^H [ ted its share. 

Since Americans 
Prof. Lejtau evidently have more 

money for travel and the dollar gets 
you further abroad than any foreign 
currency would in the United States, 
with very few exceptions these con- 
gresses convened in Europe. The Amer- 
ican delegates did the travelling. Even 
the element of uncertainty brought on 
by the Korean situation did not appreci- 
ably cut down on this "conventioneer- 
ing." 

Three Congresses 

I took time out between the end of 
the summer session and fall registra- 
tion and managed to take in three con- 
gresses which were the most important 
for me from a professional standpoint. 
It' you fly, Europe is not far away. My 
first congress was in The Hague. A 
Dutch-operated Constellation got me to 
Amsterdam in 14 V2 hours, 13 hours 
actual flying time. Before I say any- 
thing about the congresses, I would 
like to tell all Marylanders about one 
of my first discoveries upon landing in 
Europe: I was amazed at the extent 
to which the State of Maryland is 
known there! Some might remark at 
this point that that is no cause for 
amazement. Apparently the activities 
of the "University of Maryland in Eu- 
rope," both the very extensive educa- 
tional program for GI's in Germany 
and other occupied areas, and the 
iduate year abroad," with head- 
quarters in Switzerland and Paris, have 
caught the eye of European academic 
cirri. 

Perhaps Maryland's proximity to 
\\ ;i hington, the present "Capital of 
the World," has something to do with 
it. However that may lie it is a fact 
that in academic and professional cir- 



cles I hardly ever had to explain what 
and where Maryland is. Another im- 
portant source of publicity is Maryland 
tobacco. Not being a smoker myself 
and not having had time to look more 
closely into the matter, I do not quite 
understand the mechanics of the thing, 
but I can report as a fact that a vast 
portion of European cigarettes are 
marked "Maryland." I don't know the 
exact meaning of this: whether it is a 
type of cigarette or actually Maryland 
tobacco, but whatever the reason, 
whether you buy cigarettes in Holland, 
France, Germany, Switzerland or Bel- 
gium, you run a good chance of get- 
ting a pack with "Maryland" broadly 
printed upon it. 

At The Hague 

I was one of the members of the 
American delegation to the 12th Inter- 
national Penal and Penitentiary Con- 
gress in The Hague. There were sev- 
eral other representatives of Maryland 
among the delegates. The chairman of 
the delegation, James F. Bennett, Di- 
rector of the U. S. Bureau of Prisons, 
has been living in Maryland for some 
15 years. Most of the Maryland alum- 
ni will know or have heard of Joseph 
W. Sanford, former Warden of Atlanta, 
who represented the Air Force. Mr. 
Reuben Oppenheimer, Chairman of the 
Maryland Board of Correction, and Mr. 
Edward M. Gerlach of the U. S. Bureau 
of Prisons were also in the delegation. 

The Dutch organized an extremely 
smooth and well-ordered congress. 
Many of the delegates commented that 
it was the best organized congress they 
ever attended. In general there was 
agreement among the Americans that 
Holland is more like "home" than any 
other country in Europe, and every- 
body seemed satisfied and pleased. The 
congress dealt with the problems of 
penal and correctional treatment of 
criminals and delinquents. It repre- 
sents a fine tradition of international 
cooperation in the field of penology. 
dating from 1872. Incidentally, an 
American, Enoch C. Wines, started the 
movement. From now on the United. 
Nations will have the responsibility for 
continuing the work. 

To Switzerland 
From The Hague several of us went 
on to Zurich, Switzerland for the First 
W r orld Congress of Sociology. On the 
way I had a chance to visit the Heidel- 
berg headquarters of our GI program 
in Europe, with Dr. A. Zucker now in 
charge. It was fun to meet a number 
of colleagues from the campus and to 
feel for at least a couple of days that I 
was back in College Park. The so- 
called new building of the world- 
famous University of Heidelberg is 
marked in big letters: "Troop Informa- 



tion and Education," and under it: 
"The University of Maryland." I shall 
not comment on the program itself, 
since Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, who also 
returned from Europe very recently, 
has extensively spoken and written 
about it and the editor advises that 
there is an article on that subject else- 
where in these pages. Some remarks 
about Germany itself, however, might 
be in order. 

A Better Nation 

Unquestionably one of the most 
forceful impressions I carried away 
from Europe was the sight of a de- 
stroyed and prostrate Germany. I had 
the chance to visit and travel in Ger- 
many in 1934, 1937, 1938, 1939 and 
again in 1940, and the contrast is truly 
unbelievable. As to the destruction, I 
had heard the familiar stories, I had 
read the descriptions, and I had seen 
pictures and films as all of us did. Yet 
the reality is ever so much more im- 
pressive and shocking. We do not 
know what future wars have in store 
for us, but as far as the present is 
concerned, seeing a destroyed Cologne 
and Hamburg in ruins means partici- 
pating in one of the most significant 
experiences of the 20th century. 

But to come back to the congresses: 
the language probem was of course, of 
paramount importance. The Hague 
and Zurich handled it by consecutive, 
and Paris by simultaneous interpreta- 
tion. For the uninitiate: consecutive in- 
terpretation means that each paper, 
each speech, each remark is translated 
into the other official languages of the 
congress right after it has been given 
or made. That cuts the working time 
in two or three, depending on the num- 
ber of official languages, and then there 
is, of course, that endless and tedious 
process of sitting while the interpreta- 
tions are being made and listening 
either to a language which you do not 
understand, or, if you do speak several 
languages, to one and the same thing 
over and over again, each time in a 
different language. In the case of 
simultaneous interpretation you have 
earphones and if a paper is read in a 
language which you do not understand 
you can switch on the language of 
your preference. 

Too Many Languages 

While the speaker reads the paper, 
several linguistic geniuses give it to 
you concurrently in a variety of lan- 
guages. Unfortunately both types of 
interpretation are not perfect. As soon 
as technical issues are involved, the in- 
terpreters begin to stumble over the 
finer points of precise terminology; 
there is no time to consult dictionaries 
— it really takes not only an accom- 
plished linguist but also an expert in 
the field to give a translation that 
could serve as a basis for true scientific 
discussion. This way half or more of 
the time is spent in clearing up mis- 
understandings. The ideal thing would 
be to have every delegate speak only 
one and the same language, or to go 
to the other extreme and have each 
one able to follow and converse in each 



[8] 



of the official languages. In the mean 
time, however, the interpreters carry 
on. 

However, the language is not the 
major trouble: it is the fact that each 
country seems to have its own way of 
thinking and its own way of doing 
things, at least in the social sciences 
and social matters and even if the cor- 
responding foreign words are substi- 
tuted, the meaning is not the same. 
Moreover, the lack of knowedge of 
what is really going on in the other 
countries, both scientifically and other- 
wise, is truly fantastic. My firm im- 
pression from all three congresses was 
that at least in the social sciences very 
little true scientific progress can at 
present be accomplished in this way; 
now it is largely a grandiose sort of 
seminar for educating the scholars in 
the ways of thinking of their foreign 
colleagues and showing them what is 
going on elsewhere. And yet, even if 
only for this purpose, international 
congresses are all-important. 
In Paris 

The Zurich congress, strongly under 
the aegis of all-powerful American so- 
ciology, established the International 
Sociological Society. In Paris, at the 
2nd International Congress of Crimi- 
nology, likewise a field which is a forte 
of the United States, American partici- 
pation was for some reason, less active. 
The Latin-Americans, Brazil alone had 
something between 50 and 100 persons 
in attendance, and the Romance-lan- 
guage countries of the Continent, espe- 
cially France and Italy, were very 
much in evidence. 

War? ? 

War? — The European intelligentsia 
and sections of the middle class, the 
groups you are most likely to contact 
on a trip like this seem deathly afraid 
of a Soviet invasion. No terms are too 
strong to express this fear. As for 
the working class — we did not get 
enough first-hand information to jus- 
tify any statement. To me, personally, 
Switzerland seemed the most ready and 
willing to fight for its freedom. Per- 
haps the geography has something to 
do with this. Countries with less of a 
natural barrier don't appear to have 
made up their minds to really fight — 
perhaps they are skeptical about their 
ability to do anything. Germany is 
disorganized to such an extent and so 
little allowed to think and act on her 
own that nothing definite in the way of 
public opinion has jelled as yet. In 
general there does not appear to be in 
Europe too much unity of values or 
real willingness to cooperate with each 
other. I would venture to say, how- 
ever, that a strong stand — clear-cut 
and consistent — and determined lead- 
ership should rally the majority to ac- 
tion on the side of the democracies. 

When all is said and done, there can 
be no doubt that from the informative 
and educational point of view it is dif- 
ficult to imagine an experience that 
could be more profitable than a trip of 
this kind. 

**••••••••••• 
VERITIES 

A knocker never makes money at it. 
A live wire is seldom stepped on. 




Dr. Weinstein 



M MM CONGRESS 
During the recent International < on 

gress of .Mathematicians held at Ilai 

vard 1'iiivei sity, five mathematici 

from the University of Maryland pa 

ticipated in the program. 
Professor A. Weinstein was a mem 

ber of a Panel on Functional Analysis 
and presided at one 
(i f t h e sect ional 
meetings on Applied 

.Mathematics. P r 0- 
f e s s o r Weinstein, 
who last year was a 

member of both the 

Depart m ent of 
Mathema tics and 
the Unive r s i t y's 
Institute for Fluid 
Dynamics and Ap 
plied Mathematics, 
joins the Institute 
as a Research Professor this fall. Prior 
to the Congress he was Seminar Lead- 
er in a Symposium on Differential 
Problems at A. & M. College, Still- 
water, Oklahoma, and delivered three 
lectures on Vibrations at the Institute 
for Numerical Analysis, University of 
California at Los Angeles. 

Dr. J. B. Diaz, Research Associate at 
the Maryland Institute, delivered a 
paper on Mathematical Physics at the 
Congress and Dr. Weinberger, Fellow 
at the Institute, assisted at the Sym- 
posium in Stillwater with the editing 
of the Proceedings. 

Professor M. H. Martin, Head of the 
Department of Mathematics and mem- 
ber part-time of the Institute at Mary- 
land, gave a paper on Gas Dynamics 
at the International Congress at Har- 
vard. During August he gave a lecture 
in the same field at the Institute for 
Teachers of Mathematics at Duke Uni- 
versity, Durham, North Carolina. 

Professor S. B. Jackson and Pro- 
fessor J. L. Vanderslice of the Mathe- 
matics Department at the University 
of Maryland presented papers at the 
International Congress in the Section 
devoted to Geometry. 



FAMOUS MATHEMATICIAN 

Dr. Sydney Goldstein, Professor of 
Applied Mathematics at the Institute 
of Technology at Haifa and, until re- 
cently, Beyer Professor of Applied 
Mathematics at the University of Man- 
chester, has been 
associated with the 
University of Mary- 
land Institute for 
Fluid Dynamics and 
Applied Mathemat- 
ics as a Visiting Re- 
search Professor for 
the past several 
weeks. 

Born in Yorkshire, 
England, in 1903, 
Dr. Goldstein Professor Goldstein 

took his undergraduate and graduate 
work at Cambridge, receiving the Ph.D. 
in 1928. His postdoctoral research and 
lecture experience have taken him to 
such places as Paris, Marseilles and 

[9] 




Gottingen w • ■ 

i:. earch Fellow. In I 

•pel;' 

hulme Rt ■ ai ch Fello 

Institute of I 

occa 

I Michii 
ProfesBOi Gold •■ 

the Aeronautical Ri - 

I Bi itain in 1938 a 
the well - known two- volumi 

"Modem Develo] ml in Fluid 

namics." He ha 

eral papei - on fluid dynamic-, applied 

mathematics and mathematical pi 

ics. He is a Fellow of thl R 
cicty and of the Royal 
Society as well as our own I 

of Aeronautical E .• in- 

vitation he delivered the 1947 Wright 

Brothers lecture. 

While at the Maryland Instil 
Professor Goldstein has been giving a 
series of lectures on turbulence the 
viscous gas flow and the hodograph 
method in addition to holding informal 
consultations with Institute men 
on their research problems. After ter- 
minating his present stay. Dr. Gold- 
stein will go to California Instituti 
Technology for a short time prior to 
leavin.tr for Israel. 



IN EUROPE 

As in the past three year- the Uni- 
versity of Maryland again ope 
Foreign Study Centers and Graduate 
students in Paris Zurich and Munich. 
Dr. William F. Falls was appointed 
Resident Dean of the Paris center, 
while Professor Eitel W. Dobert acts 
in that capacity in Zurich, Switzer- 
land. The work of the graduate stu- 
dents at the University of Munich is 
supervised by Professor E. E. Miller 
who at the same time is Associate Di- 
rector of the Maryland Army Program 
in Heidelberg. The Paris group com- 
prises a number of forty-one graduate 
students who are chiefly interested in 
the study of French Literature 
European History. Seventeen students 
are pursuing work toward- a Master 
of Foreign Study degree at the Univer- 
sity of Zurich. 



FIRST AGAIN 

For the fourth consecutive season 
"The Diamondback" has been awarded 
the top ratins"- of Ail-American by tin 
Associated Collegiate I'm 

Harry M. Ortiz was editor of 
semester's prize-winning paper. Editor 
during the fall semester of last yeai 
was George Cheely. 

In competition with other university 
newspapers throughout the country, the 
"Diamondback" was rated All-Amer- 
ican under a critical point system. Col 
lege publications are grouped in cate- 
gories according to the size of theii 
student bodies and number of editions 
per week. 

Maryland ranks among those schools 
with enrollments of 5,000 or more. 

Judging is based on quality of o< 
all news coverage, editing, organiza- 
tion and makeup, with empha 
given to department page- and special 
features. 



1 1 1 1; i \ 1 1 1: i. ii 

Dr. H. C. Byrd's Home Town Pours 
Out Sincere Welcome to it's Dis- 
tinguished Son as Crisfield Observes 
"Curley" Byrd Day in Honor of The 
University's President. 




CRISFIELD'S 

Freshman Byrd President Byrd 



lit/ Bert Carhari 

t CRISFIELD'S celebration of "Cur- 
_y ley Byrd Day" turned out to be 
a plain, open-faced affair of affection 
and esteem between Dr. H. C. Byrd 
and the people of hie old home town. 

It was plain to see that when Cris- 
field's mayor, Egbert L. Quinn, sur- 
rendered the Key to Crisfield to Dr. 
Byrd he surrendered the town's heart 
as well. 

With evident pride the citizens of 
Crisfield, a hard-to-get-to-know East- 
ern Shore town, welcomed back their 
famous and favorite son and presented 
him with a bronze plaque. 

Dr. Byrd was so taken by his town's 
charms and hospitality he nearly miss- 
ed the last ferry to Annapolis. 

Sincerity Plus 

"Curley Byrd Day" was the sincere, 
home-grown product of sincere Eastern 
Shore people. Charles D. Briddell, 
general chairman of the committee, is 
another Crisfield boy who has made 
good. A graduate of the University 
in 1935, he returned to Crisfield and 
is now the president of Carvel Hall 
Cutlery, a manufacturing industry that 
employs several hundred Crisfield men 
and women. 

Mr. Briddell and a large committee 
of Dr. Byrd's Crisfield friends to- 
gether with Crisfield alumni of the 
University, decided to honor the presi- 
dent of the University at this time be- 
cause they thought that: 

"One of the very pleasant experi- 
ences for a man is that of having his 
home community show appreciation for 
him and his works." 

Success Deserved 

An editorial in The Crisfield Times 
added that they would welcome Dr. 
Byrd back as "Curley" Byrd. "For to 
his classmates and the people he grew 
up with here, delighted as they are 
for the success he has made in life, he 
will always remain "Curley" Byrd, the 
approachable, lovable, admirable fellow 
whose course through life has been 
watched with eagerness and his success 
accepted as expected and deserved." 

Three main events were featured as 
part of the celebration. An outdoor 



rally for the school-aged citizens was 
held in the afternoon alongside of Cris- 
field High. A dinner for 200 guests 
was given in the Masonic Temple in 
the early evening. Later a reception 
open to the people of Crisfield brought 
a crowd of more than a thousand to the 
National Guard Armory. 

But Dr. Byrd's early arrival got the 
day off to an unexpected start. Before 
the paint was dry on some of the 
"Welcome to Curley Byrd" signs, he 
was touring the town, trading greet- 
ings with old friends and fellow towns- 
men. 

Three Mile Walk 

When the actual "Curley Byrd Day" 
started at 3 P. M. at the high school, 
Dr. Byrd lost no time in setting a 
theme for his visit. After introduc- 
tions by Prof. George C. Carrington, 
principal of the Crisfield High School 
and by Prof. Allen Carlson, county su- 
perintendent of schools, and after band 
music by the twenty-piece American 
Legion Band, the University President 
launched into his subject. 

He recalled his own days as a school- 
boy in .Crisfield when he walked three 
miles to school, sat on a wooden bench, 
drank from an outdoor bucket and 
often shivered during the winter. Then 
he commented: 

"Sometimes I think we become too 
soft. Sometimes I think our govern- 
ment is too soft, our schools too soft, 
our living too soft." 

He cautioned his listeners to heed 
the opportunities they had, advantages 
that were located right in their own 
home town. 

The Greenest Pastures 

"In your own community are the 
greenest pastures; the greenest pas- 
tures are those you know best," he 
said. He faced the young people then 
and charged them with this question: 
"What are you doing with the oppor- 
tunities offered you ? How well are 
you taking advantage of your good 
schools?" 

For the dinner in the Masonic Tem- 
ple in the evening, State Comptroller 
J. Millard Tawes, Dr. Byrd's old friend 
and fellow townsman was toastmaster. 



At the head table to Dr. Byrd's right 
was his mother, Mrs. Sallie Byrd, wear- 
ing an orchid on her dress and a quiet 
smile of pride as she listened to the 
praise of her son's accomplishments. 

Mr. Briddell made a short speech of 
welcome, Mayor Quinn presented Dr. 
Byrd with the Key to Crisfield which 
W2S then passed around for the guests 
to sign. Several Crisfield residents 
entertained musically. 

1905 Classmates 

Greetings from Crisfield High School 
classmates of 1905 were extended and 
Dr. Byrd exchanged remarks with 
these members present: J. Osborn Nel- 
son, Benjamin H. Sterling, Herman 
Nelson, and Pauline Crockett. Earlier 
in the day Dr. Byrd had visited briefly 
with another member of his class, A. 
Wellington Tawes, who could not at- 
tend the dinner because of illness. 

Promptly at 8 P. M. Dr. Byrd and 
the dinner guests went down the street 
to the National Guard Amory where a 
crowd of people already had gath- 
ered. Representatives of each of the 
thirty-one organized activities in Cris- 
field were present in the Armory as 
were the Boy Scouts, the high school 
chorus and the American Legion Band. 

Alumni Tribute 

The organizations of Crisfield paid 
tribute to Dr. Byrd and a representa- 
tive of each stepped forward beneath 
a banner of his organization to show 
the way in which each unit had co- 
operated in "Curley Byrd Day." Miss 
Alberta Taylor, an alumna from the 
University, presented a tribute to Dr. 
Byrd on behalf of the alumni. 

The life of Dr. Byrd from the first 
picture of him to the present was 
traced in a slide film presentation nar- 
rated by J. Millard Tawes. Many of 
the early slides evoked merriment from 
the audience as young H. C. Byrd was 
shown with long curls when nine, with 
nobby legs as a track star at Maryland 
Agriculture College, and with his first 
born son, H. C. Byrd, Jr., as a baby 
in Football Coach Curley Byrd's arms. 

The formal conclusion of the meet- 
ing was the presentation of the plaque 
to Dr. Byrd by Mayor Quinn on behalf 
of the town of Crisfield. 



[10] 



THE COMMUNITY HONORS AN 

OUTSTANDING SON 

(Editorial ut Tbt Crisfield Times) 

One of the very pleasant experiences 
for a man is that of having his home 
community show appreciation for him 

and his works. 
Dr. H. Clifton Byrd, president of the 

University of Mai viand, will have that 
experience today, but it will be as 
"Curley" Byrd rather than a more for- 
mal title that honor will he done him. 

For to his classmates and the people 
he grew up with here, delighted as they 
are for the success he has made in life, 
he will always remain "Curley" Byrd, 
the approachable, lovable, admirable 
fellow whose course through life has 
been watched with eagerness and his 
success accepted as expected and de- 
served. 

So when today, "Curley" Byrd Day, 
the people of the community meet to 
pay tribute to a favorite son, there 
will be understanding in Dr. Byrd's 
heart that any praise they give him is 
sincere and every handshake is friend- 

ly. 

Of course, the community has a right 
to be proud of Dr. Byrd, and it is. In 
fiction he would be a Frank Merriwell 
character. In life he is a leader of 
pronounced and outstanding' ability, in 
a field that moulds character and gives 
opportunities to young men and young 
women to secure for themselves those 
things which in their sight and mind 
are most desirable. 

On the front page of this newspaper 
appears a short sketch of Dr. Byrd's 
life and accomplishments. What his 
home town people regard as of just as 
great value, though, is the fact that 
today "Curley" Byrd is the same Byrd 
boy they have always known, more ma- 
ture, but not removed by successful ac- 
complishments from the circles in 
which he was born, grew up, and in 
which there is that mutual understand- 
ing of life's problems, ambitions, suc- 
cesses and failures, weakness and 
strength and love, which no events ir. 
life can undermine or change. 

The heights to which Dr. Byrd has 
climbed by diligent application, un- 
bounded energy, and clear vision, in 
his chosen profession, reflects to a 
great degree his home training. He 
had wise and patient and intelligent 
parents, of sound American stock, tik' 
the tributes he receives are directed at 
them too. The foundation of his life 
was strong, capable of supporting the 
edifice which has been erected upon it, 
and capable, too, of supporting such 
additional honors and glory that may 
come "Curley" Byrd's way in future 
days. 

We join with thousands of other 
home folks in saying, "Hi, Curley" to 
"Curley" Byrd today, and with them, 
wish for him all that is good and great 
in the days to come. 

• ••••*•••••*• 

A STICKER 

How in the world did folks get along 
before the invention of Scotch tape? 




PROFESSOR HEISENBERG 

ProfeSBOr Werner I Ici-cnbei g, Din 

tor of the Max I'hiiuk Institute t'oi 
Physics at the University of Goettin 
gen and holder of the Nobel Prize in 
Physics, deliv e r e d 

two public Lectui 

at Maryland. 

Sponsored by the 
University's I n s ti- 

tutc for Fluid Dy- 
'1 .1 I namics and Applied 

h M Mathematics. Hei 

^JJB •■ enherg's lee t u e - 

^S ML dealt with two of 

■ *2j II the most complex 

I^P^L , problems in modern 

^™^^^*^™ physics, "The Sta- 

Prof . HeUenberg tistical Theory of 
Turbulence" and "The Present Situa- 
tion in the Theorj of Elementary Par- 
ticles." 

Born in Wurzburg, Germany in 1901 
Heisenberg was educated at the Uni- 
versity of Munich and the University 
of Goettingen, receiving his doctorate 
ill 1923 for theoretical work in turbu- 
lence. During 1024-25 Dr. Heisenberg 
was a Rockefeller Fellow at the Uni- 
versity of Copenhagen under Niels 
Bohr. In 1927 he became professor of 
theoretical physics at the University 
of Leipzig, remaining there until he 
assumed a similar post at the Univer- 
sity of Berlin in 1942. A year later he 
became the Director of the Max Planck 
Institute. 

Professor Heisenberg won acclaim in 
1925 when he set forth his "Uncer- 
tainty Principle" and a new general 
theory of quantum mechanics. For this 
work, he received the 1932 Nobel prize 
in physics. The fields in Physics to 
which Heisenberg has made contribu- 
tions are turbulence, cosmic radiation, 
ferromagnetism, super - conductivity 
and elementary particles. 



28,123 ENROLLMENTS 

Final summarization of student en- 
rollment at the University of Mary- 
land for the year ending on June 30, 
1950 showed a total of 28,123 enroll- 
ments, Registrar Alma H. Preinkert 
announced. 

Miss Preinkert recently returned 
from a trip to various European coun- 
tries. 

This included the undergraduate 
schools at College Park and the profes- 
sional schools in Baltimore. 

15,682 were enrolled at College Park 
and 3,612 at Baltimore. 

The University's European Command 
enrollment in the College of Special 
ar.d Continuation Studies was 3,613 
and other European enrollments to- 
taled 83. 

Various special and short courses 
came to 5,133 enrollments. 

The largest number of enrollments 
were shown for the College of Arts and 
Sciences with 2,649, followed in order 
by the Graduate School, Business and 
Public Administration, Engineering, 
Agriculture, Education, Law, Dentis- 
try, Medicine, Home Economics, Phys- 
ical Education, Pharmacy, Nursing, 
and Military Science. 

[U] 



Ml HI I VI ION 

There mas ""' '• • 

eai that, a I t on I 
rial rockei beneath the elm in 
courtyard of \- I 

living in the rhythm of a 

cei tin y. The Ince ant I H 

way No. i it somehow a thii . 
It doee nol e enl iallj d turb me ■ 
look out o\ ci the gai den ■ 
ful oa 

The breeze that tlov. 

walls and aero-- the DOS hi 

far away place and far awaj tin 
The shifting pattei n of sui 

ath the elm, is a movement of un- 
hurried graci The brai 

sigh of the lost art of leisurely living. 

The tree whispers m< mories of the 

days when, after a hard day's work, a 
woman could sit with her knitting of 
an afternoon and be at peace with the 
world, and a man had the feel of the 
good earth on his hands and under his 
feet. 

There is no line or angle or point 
view on Rossborough Inn that does 
suggest harmony and a sense of fulfill- 
ment. The great elms in the front are 
a perfect backdrop when viewed from 
the courtyard. Here the T-shaped 
angle of the buildings, the gables, the 
dormer windows, and the porticoes, all 
form a balance that is pleasing and 
satisfying. The wishing well, the brick 
walks, the rose borders, and the mag- 
nolia tree. They all have their appro- 
priate and symmetrical places. 

The University of Maryland is very 
fortunate to have Rossborough Inn on 
its campus. A young and sprawling 
giant, the University has its growing 
pains, like a teen age boy who has 
grown so fast that he becomes con- 
scious about the length of his arms and 
his legs. He is just beginning to feel a 
power to which maturity will add poise 
and integration. Rossborough Inn i- 
like a wise and knowing ; unt to the 
young colossus. She is complete; in 
harmony with herself and her environ- 
ment. 

Surrounded by buildings that serve 
the needs of knowledge for an age of 
restless striving, Rossborough Inn 
smiles serenely, saying, "Take it easy, 
son. Knowledge is important, but 'wis 
dom is the principal thing. Therefore 
get wisdom: and with all thy getting. 
get understanding'." 

The old Inn reminds us that we have 
a past as well as a present; and that 
out of the wedding of the two, a future 
is born. 




^i^^^**^ 



m - ■**■■ 






TERPS HIT THE TOP 

Smashing Win Over Michigan State Follows Victory Over Navy. 
Maryland Earns Coast to Coast Lead Headlines. 




Maryland 85; Navj 21 

AUV LAND'S Tatumtu- 
tored Terps were up to 
the job of putting new 
Byrd Stadium in com- 
mission with a dynamic- 
display of split T-power 
that keelhauled Navy 
for a 35-21 clean scrub- 
down, fore and aft. 

While the whole Maryland outfit 
played great ball against a hard hitting 
and fast moving Navy team that never 
gave up the ship, it should be noted 
that to agile sophomore Johnny Scar- 
l.ath goes the honor of the first touch- 
down in the new big-league home of 
the Terps. He was outstanding for 
the Terps in passing for two more tal- 
lies and many times had the Navy 
wallowing in the trough of the sea 
with resourceful handling of optional 
or hands off tactics. 

Elmer Wingate and Pete Augsburger 
delivered heroic jobs as did Bob Ward, 
Jake Rowden, Shoo-Shoo Shemonski, 
Ed Modzelewski and Bob Dean. 

Joseph M. Sheehan, of the New York 
Times, gives you this account of the 
game, a truly big league event, which 
made the top headline as the lead all 
sports story of the day, viz: 

"With Scarbath running the show 
with a masterful hand, Maryland was 
completely devastating in the first half, 
sweeping 68 yards to a touchdown in 
just four plays on their second time 
with the ball. The quarterback him- 



self went over on a 21-yard keep- 
sweep to the left, after passing 36 
yards to Pete Augsberger, a towering 
end whose pass-catching was uncanny. 

"In the second quarter, Maryland 
went 80 yards on five plays to tally 
on a 40-yard pass from Scarbath to 
Stan Karnash and clicked again on a 
58-yard flip from Scarbath to Ausber- 
ger. 

"Navy, which had been stopped by 
an end-zone pass interception after 
leaching Maryland's 8 early in the sec- 
ond quarter and failed to get the ball 
over in four shorts from within the two- 
yard line just before the half ended, 
came to life after the intermission. 

"After a promising opening march 
had foundered on Maryland's 30, Navy 
twice stood off the Terrapins, once on 
the 25 and once on the 2 and then cut 
loose full blast. With Fred Franco 
clipping off 55 yards on a sweep, the 
midshipmen traveled 90 yards in five 
plays to a touchdown. Frank Adorney 
made it, bulling over from the 2. 

"The impressiveness of this march 
and the savagery of the Navy line, 
which had Maryland's heavier forwards 
reeling back on their heels at this 
point, made it appear that there still 
was hope that the midshipmen could 
fight back into contention. 

"However, in the fourth quarter they 
relapsed into futility, handing away 
two touchdowns that settled the issue 
beyond all doubt. Elmer Wingate 
picked off a Navy pass to run thirty 




Foto, Johnny Mueller, Washington Star 

A PROUD COACH OF A HAPPY TEAM 

The Maryland team trooping down from the plane that hrought them from Lansing. Mich. Coach 
Jim Ilium is seen prominently in the forefront. His right arm is around Stanley Karnash, who 
played end and has his shoe off. due to a had ankle. The coach's left arm is around Chester Gierula, 
defensive star of the game, who played right tackle. 

[12] 




"And where do you think YOU'RE going?" 

yards for Maryland's fourth score and 
Ed Modzelewski plunged five yards for 
Terrapin touchdown No. 5. A fumble 
recovery on Navy's 26 had put the Ter- 
rapins in striking position. 

"Trailing 35-7 with five minutes to 
go, Navy achieved a measure of re- 
spectability on the scoreboard by reg- 
istering twice against Maryland's re- 
serves. Bobby Zastrow, who had an 
unhappy afternoon, pitched a 51-yard 
pass to Bill Wilson, and Ted Kukowski 
scampered 20 yards with an intercept- 
ed pass for the scores. 

"The key to the whole contest was 
Navy's failure to get the ball over at 
the end of the first half. On a drive 
from their own 28, the midshipmen 
moved quickly to Maryland's 10. Dave 
Bannerman picked up a couple of yards 
and a pass interference penalty against 
the Terrapins put the ball inside the 
two. 

"Two shots at the line by Bannerman 
and Zastrow produced a first down 
inches short of the goal line but in the 
additional two chances it had before 
time ran out Navy could not make 
that microscopic distance. Mike Sor- 
rentino twice was stopped in his tracks 
on attempted quarterback sneaks. 

"At other critical junctures, too, 
Navy's attack fizzled, despite the fact 
that the midshipmen made 19 first 
downs to Maryland's 12, outrushed the 
Terrapins 198 yards to 122 and had 
only a 13-yard deficiency, 179 yards to 
192, in the air. 

"Frank Hauff, Vic Vine, Bill Powers 
and Art Sundry, as well as Franco, ran 
well for Navy and Bob McDonald and 
Wilson did a good job of pass-catching 
when Zastrow was able to get the ball 
away. 

"Bob Shemonski and Ed Fullerton, a 
rugged blocker, lent strong support to 
the talented Scarbath and Modzelewski 
in Maryland's backfield and Jake Row- 
den's line-backing had much to do with 
Navy's offensive backfiring. 

"Bob Dean kicked all of Maryland's 
extra points and Roger Drew also had 
a perfect batting average for Navy." 

Distinguished Guests 

Distinguished guests at the opening 
game included Secretary of the Navy 
Francis P. Mathews, Secretary of the 
Army Frank Pace, Secretary of Agri- 
culture Charles Brannan, Governor 
Wm. Preston Lane, Senator Millard E. 
Tydings, Admiral Forrest Sherman, 
Chief of Naval Operations, Fleet Ad- 




&£L^L 




UP 



miral Ernest J. King, Vice Admiral 
Harry W. Hill, Superintendent of the 
Naval Academy, as well as a large 
group of Maryland legislators and 
newspaper publishers and editors. 

Maryland's 100 piece red and white 
hand contributed greatly to the gala 
occasion as did the Naval Academy 
hand and the "Hell Cats," the mid- 
shipmens' drum and bugle corps. 

The splendidly organized midship- 
men cheering section came in like a 
lion but didn't maintain that clip as 
the Terps forged ahead. 

Thirty-four schools scouted the two 
teams. Fifteen newspapers were rep- 
resented and so were the three major 
press wires. Three TV outfits recorded 
the game on film while Columbia 
Broadcasting System radiod it from 
coast to coast with Bob Wolff and 
Phil Douglas handling that assignment. 




Terps 34; Spartans 7 

For the second straight week Mary- 
land hit the sports headlines, coast to 
coast. 

An estimated 5,000 impromptu but 
vociferous Terrapin fans gathered at 
Washington Airport for what officials 
stated was the greatest welcome home 
party ever staged there, as a justly 
proud and very happy man, Big Jim 
Tatum, Maryland's head football coach, 
returned with his Triumphant Terps 
straight from a smashing win over 
Michigan State, ranked as the nation's 
No. 2 team, 34 to 7. 

Only a few hours earlier close to 
40,000 people had gathered at East 
Lansing's Macklin Field to cheer on 
the topheavy favorite eleven which, 
only the week before had humbled the 
mighty Michigan Wolverines, Rosebowl 
rep and all. 

However, the Michigan crowd cashed 
in on very little about which to cheer, 
for Jim Tatum reached into the grab 
bag and tossed eleven red and white 
hand grenades onto the greensward. 
Since all of them were ticking before 



MILLION DOLLAR PACKAGE 
FOR ONLY $2.50 

Maryland players, when receiving their 
ticket allotment noted that this was only 
a $2.50 top game while three opponents 
the Spartans play command $.1.60 tops. 
The Terps proved a real bargain at $2.50. 

The Terps had a special rooting section 
of soldiers from Fort Custer, Mich., under 
the command of Lieut. Colonel George 
Weher, former University of Maryland 
business manager. Some of them were 
ex-Maryland boys. 

This was State's worst pasting in three 
seasons. In 1947 Michigan beat the Spar- 
tans 55-0. 

Houston Elder, former assistant coach 
at Maryland, now part-time scout for the 
Spartans, almost called the score. Before 
departing to scout Notre Dame, he said: 

"Maryland will win by four touch- 
downs. I doubt if we'll score." 




Johnnj Mil, i], r, Wa hi 
A GREAT WELCOME FOR A GREAT TEAM 

Maryland students came in force to National Airport to accord a rousing reception ><• ili.ir 
homecoming football team. Here they are. their joy unconfined for their pigskin htroos. who 
trounced Michigan State. 34 to ". The size of the crowd and the noise and warmth of lh<- welcome 
surpassed any ovation ever accorded President, Prince, Potentate, or anyone else in the hlstorj of the 
airport, officials said. 

The University band and cheer leaders led the happy crowd for more than two hour- befon ■• 
big Capital Airliner hearing the Spartan-conquering Tatumterps in through the overcast. 

The band struck up "Maryland, My Maryland" and the co-eds. some in sweaters anil bobbj SOI 
and others in evening gowns, began to squeal. Their student escorts and a goodl> number of bappj 
old grads began to sing. 



Big Jim tossed them, things began to 
happen — but quickly. 

A truly magnificent and wellnigh 
perfect performance of team play hoist- 
ed Maryland's colors up to the top of 
the national football pole by a surpris- 
ing score of 34 to 7. Only a short hop 
away Purdue was trimming Notre 
Dame, ranked No. 1. 

Football experts, the tip top lot of 
them were unanimous in the opinion, 
"This was the best defensive game 
played in many a year." Many said, 
"The best defensive game I ever saw." 

This was an all-star game for Mary- 
land. Big Jim used 32 players; 32 
stars. They were brilliant on offense 
and positively scintillating on defense. 
They showed 'em something big league 
in the latter premise. 

Quarterback Johnny Scarbath, with 
the vast throng wondering how come 
a sophomore acquired the poise and 
head of Sammy Baugh, directed a great 
four touch-down campaign against the 
Spartans with another one scored on 
a long pass interception. 

Dazzling and daring laterals and 
heady team play, alternating with 
smashing line performance zipped by 
in kaleidoscopic review and may well 
have convinced the stunned and unbe- 
lieving State rooters that Aesop 
wasn't kidding when he unwrapped 
that one about the terrapin and the 
hare. 

State players now know what it is 
like to be tackled by a Gierula. Chet, 
of that name, played himself some Ail- 
American football. Bashing Bob Ward 
seemed to be in just about every play 
that took place. Mighty Mo Modze- 
lewski barreled over for two touch- 
downs. Visiting scouts jotted down 
the name and number of Elmer Win- 



gate again and again. He was some- 
thing to see. 

When the Spartans, badly outclassed 
and outsmarted, took to the air six of 
their passes were intercepted. .lake 
Rowden took two, Ed Kensler, Joe 
Kuchta, Dave Cianelli and Pete I.adygo 
one each. When State fumbled Win- 
gate and Fullerton fell on it. 

Showing skill, resourcefulness and 
daring the Tatumterps moved in to 
rack up an early lead and, unawed by 
the high national rank of their oppo- 
nents, poured it on to prove thai a 
new FOOTBALL team had come to 
town. 

State's one score came in the third 
period when Sunny (Irandelius, the lad 
who starred in the Spartan's win over 
Michigan broke through the Maryland 
defense for a brilliant 68 yards to a 
touchdown. All other State thrusts 
came to naught. 

Midwestern writers, accustomed to 
rugged line play, admitted that the 
Terp display in thai department was 
tops. They also thought the headwork 
of Scarbath was aces high and. when 
Modzelewski, cornered after a long 
pass from Scarbath tha< would have 
cost the Terps quite a loss, heaved the 
oval far uplield, reducing the loss to a 
five yard penalty, the press box rated 
that one grade "A" as well. 

The Terps gambled all the way. They 
chose to kick off and used the wind. 
They were right. 

They moved tn their first score in 
only six plays. Passes to Augsburger 
.Mid Shemonski from Scarbath set the 
ball on the 5 yard markers. Two ter- 
rific smashes at the line by Mighty Mo 
scored. Dean the can't make 'em ML. 
failed to convert. He made the later 
four. 



[13] 






SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1950. 



'mar yland tops na vy- 




S BOW, 35-21 



lynamic Split-T Leads 

Maryland to Victory 

as 43,836 Look On 



SCARBATH PACES ATTACK 



Terrapin Quarterback Scores 

One Touchdown, Passes for 

2— Navy's Play Ragged 



By JOSEPH M. SHEEHAN 

Special to The New York Times. 

COLLEGE PARK, Md., Sept. 3( 
— Maryland, celebrating the dedi 
cation of its handsome new Byre 



The second score came when State 
fumbled on their 18. A perfect block 
by John Troha allowed Ed Fullerton to 
fall on it. Three passes, Scarbath to 
Shemonski, were good. A sneak play 
by Scarbath and Modzelewski smack- 
ed over for another. 

The third score came after a 71 yard 
march with Scarbath going over on a 
QB sneak. 

A few minutes later, Pete Ladygo, 
playing an alert same throughout, in- 
tercepted a pass and galloped 35 yards 
to score. 

Jake Rowden intercepted the next 
pass, running it back to State's 37. 
Scarbath tossed it to Shemonski who. 
behind perfect blocking, gamboled 36 
yards to the pay window. 

The team hoisted Coach Tatum and 
trotted off of the field. The crowd si- 
lently filed out. 

It was quite a ball game put on by 
quite a ball team. 

This was the Associated Press na- 
tionwide lead 

"A lateral-happy Maryland football 
team, sparked by sensational sopho- 
more quarterback John Scarbath, free- 



Thia is how New York Times printed 
the lead-all Sports Feature. The fol- 
lowing week's win rea Michigan State 
n-as similarly featured in New York 
mid across the country. 



wheeled its way past favored Michigan 
State in a major upset. 

"The tricky play of the under-rated 
Terrapins completely outpowered and 
outpassed the befuddled Spartans, who 
only a week before had upset mighty 
Michigan." 

No. 8, Nationally 

In the AP poll, the opinions of foot- 
ball experts, coast to coast, Maryland, 
fast becoming one of the nation's foot- 
ball powers, was ranked eighth follow- 
ing its impressive victory over Mich- 
igan State's Spartan's. The Terrapins 
had been rated only 25th a week pre- 
viously. 



TOP TEN 

1. Army 

2. S. M. IT. 

.1. Oklahoma 

4. Texas 

5. Kentucky 

6. Stanford 

7. California 



SECOND TEN 

11. Washington 

12. Ohio State 

13. Clemson 

14. Tennessee 

15. Rice 

16. Wisconsin 

17. Cornell 



8. MARYLAND 18. Michigan 

9. Purdue 19. Vanderbilt 

10. Notre Dame 20. Michigan State 

I Continued. "Football," page 50) 



SIGMA PI SIGMA KEY 

Lieutenant Commander E. N. Mc- 
White, U. S. Navy, Department of 
Electrical Engineering, U. S. Naval 
Academy, Annapolis, Md., reports the 
loss at the Navy-Maryland game of a 
Sigma Pi Sigma Key. Barely discern- 
able on the back, in block letters, is 
"Duke Univ." If the key is found the 
finder is requested to send it to Com- 
mander White. 



PARK AND SHOP 

One of the finest and most complete 
sliop-and-park projects in the metro- 
politan area is being constructed at 
College Park. 

The center, planned for five years, 
includes an office building and 16 retail 
stores. 

Included also are shops dealing in 
women's wear, men's wear, jewelry, 
;.it supplies, etc. A bank is also a part 
of the center. 

Those who wish to dine away from 
home will find drive-in restaurants, 
combining curb service with inside din- 
ing-room facilities. 

The center also has more than 15,000 
square feet available to physicians, 
dentists, attorneys and other profes- 
sional-type firms. The entire center is 
air-conditioned, with parking space for 
cars. 

[14] 



CALENDAR 
November 

Thursday 2 — Robert Merrill — Opera 
Singer. 

Saturday 4 — George Washington — 
Football. 

Monday 6 to Saturday 11 — University 
Theater. 

Saturday 11 — North Carolina at Chapel 
Hill. 

Friday 17— All-Maryland (ISA). 

Saturday 18 — West Virginia at Mor- 
gantown — Football. 

Thursday 22-Sunday 26 — Thanksgiving 
Vacation. 

December 

Friday 5 — Virginia — Basketball. 

Saturday 2— V.P.I.— Football. 

Monday 11 — William and Mary — Bas- 
ketball. 

Monday 11 to Saturday 16 — University 
Theater— 8:15 P. M. 

Wednesday 13 — "Messiah" — Music De- 
partment. 

Thursday 14 — Christmas Tree Light- 
ing. 

Friday 15 — ■ Rossborough Christmas 
Dance. 

Monday 18 — Washington and Lee — 
Basketball. 

Tuesday 19 — Rutgers — Basketball. 

Thursday 21 to January 2 — Christmas 
Vacation. 

January- 
Tuesday 9 — Baltimore Symphony. 

Saturday 13 — Georgetown — Basketball. 

Monday 15— V.P.I.— Basketball. 

Wednesday 17 — Richmond — Basketball. 

Wednesday 10— Quantico Marines — 
Boxing. 

Saturday 20 — Charter Day, Alumni 
Banquet. 

Tuesday 24 to Tuesday 31— First Sem- 
ester Examinations. 



SUMMER STAGE 

A very select group of lucky Mary- 
land students spent the summer midst 
spectacles of color and music, midst 
romance and gayety, and in the com- 
pany of the fabulous and famous peo- 
ple of early America. 

These lucky people were members of 
the cast of "Faith of Our Fathers," the 
Sesquicentennial pageant which was 
produced in Washington by the govern- 
ment in honor of the hundred and fifty 
year anniversary of the founding of 
Washington, D. C. 

The play concerned the founders of 
our country, and in the role of Eben- 
ezer Bell was Tom Jones, of the Uni- 
versity Theatre. Pernell Roberts played 
Governor. D. I. Coyne, and Dick Lusher 
played bit parts. 

Eleanor Peter, a direct descendant 
of the Custis family, and Betty Harris, 
wife of Sayre Harris, played senators' 
wives. 

Harris, technical director of the Uni- 
versity Theater, did the sets for the 
show. Rudy Pugliese, speech instruc- 
tor, was stage manager. Donald Dew 
and Tom Stanhope helped in the set 
construction. 

Eileen Lear, Gloria Egnoth, Marilyn 
Smith, Joan Kendel, and Buffy Shur of 
the Creative Dance group danced in 
the chorus, which was directed by a 
member of the Art Theater. 



DA YTON A CONFER EN ( E 

Di-. H. C. Byrd, president of the 
University of Maryland, appointed two 
faculty members from the university t" 
attend the first session of a regional 
education conference at Daytona Beach, 
Fla. in September. 

The conference has been organized 
to chart future measures for regional 
action in the field of graduate educa- 
tion. 

The two appointees are Dean I. eon 
Smith, of the School of Arts and Sci- 
ences, and acting Dean Ronald Ram- 
ford, of the Graduate School. They 
were among nearly '2.00 educators from 
the southeastern area on hand. 

Dr. Byrd attended a second confer- 
ence session for the presidents of 50 
institutions of higher learning through- 
out the southeast which followed. 

The two-session conference was called 
by the Board of Control for South- 
ern Regional Education of which Dr. 
Byrd is secretary. Faculty members 
drafted a series of recommendations at 
the first session, and these were taken 
up by the presidents at the second ses- 
sion. 

Those proposals accepted by the 
presidents were then referred for leg- 
islative action to the governors of the 
thirteen states which comprise the re- 
gional organization. 

The general objective of the confer- 
ence was to identify priorities in cur- 
riculum development on a cooperative 
basis, and to develop methods for ex- 
panding and improving the total gradu- 
ate study offering throughout the 
southeastern region. 

Faculty members at the first session 
were split up into six teams and devel- 
oped six specific reports, viz: 

1. Regional centers for graduate 
study and research. 

2. Supplementary resources for grad- 
uate study and research (public agen- 
cies such as TVA, industrial plants 
and private agencies). 

3. Regional arrangements to provide 
unique services for institutions of 
higher education. 

4. Institutional self-evaluation as a 
means of improving graduate pro- 
grams. 

5. Relationship of the region's grad- 
uate program to governmental and in- 
dustrial research needs. 

6. Patterns for states and for cities, 
or area center, for advanced graduate 
education. 



PRESTO! 

The University's Magic Club present- 
ed its third annual show in October. 

For those who like to dabble in the 
mystical unknown, Marvin Schein, 
Club president, lined up a series of fea- 
tures for "Magic Madhouse" that he 
assured would please the audience. 

Among the acts was the burning of 
a coed alive, the decapitation of a 
woman whose head was displayed be- 
fore the audience, and the suspension 
of a third coed in mid air. 

Members in the club from last year's 
successful production, "What Hap- 
pened," include Schein; Allen Perlin. 
vice president; Richard Cray, secre- 
tary; and Bill Edmonds, treasurer. 



SEPTEMBER REGISTR V'NON 
September L950 registration tit^u r <• 

declined as expected when 8,925 pei 
sons passed through legist rat ion line 
tor the College Park schools due to tin- 

exodus of ex-GI'B, to tally a decrease 

of more than 2,000 enrollees under la I 
year's tabulation. 

An estimated 2,000 new students and 
freshmen had been expected to enroll. 

A total campus enrollment figure 
of 7,858 includes 6,778 students who 

registered for full time work on cam- 
pus. 1,080 persons registered for part- 
time work here. 

The addition of 1 ,0<>7 students who 
registered for off-campus part-time 
and graduate work makes up a grand 
total of 8,025 students. 

Registration figures last fall were 
reported at well over 10,000. This fig- 
ure was substantially reduced by the 
largest veteran graduating class — 
2,000 students who left in June — in 
the University's history. 

With some veterans enrollments still 
reported this year, officials accord the 
decrease in registration figures partly 
to the Korean situation and partly to 
the decrease in Maryland high school 
graduates last year. 

Registration also included a large 
number of new freshman veterans for 
the first time under the soon-to-expire 
GI Bill of Rights. 

Doyle Royal, registration director, 
said that the procedure this year was 
"smoother than ever." 

Veterans enrollment seemed to be 
up again this year as the lines around 
vets counters grew early in the week. 

Carl Neher, who issued vets book 
cards, said that even the freshman 
class held a large percentage of vet- 
eran students. 

"The lines coming through here," he 
said, "seemed longer than in years be- 
fore." He indicated new veteran en- 
rollment may be even greater than last 
year. 

Officials from the campus police de- 
partment reported that more than 
4,000 automobiles had been issued 
parking lot stickers at the Armory 
desks. University parking lots will ac- 
commodate approximately 7,000 cars at 
a time. 



FALL CONVOCATION 

Fall Convocation took place in Rit- 
chie Coliseum on October 19, 1950, with 
Dean Pyle, Chairman of the Univer- 
sity's Public Functions Committee. 

In accordance with a policy estab- 
lished at the request of the Deans of 
Maryland's undergraduate colleges, 
the convocation speaker was Dr. H. C. 
Byrd, University President. His sub- 
ject was "The University of Maryland 
—What It Stands For." 



TELEGRAPH OFFICE 

A telegraph office has been estab- 
lished in the telephone section of the 
Education building for local students. 
Telegrams and cablegrams are accept- 
ed from 8 A. M. until 5 P. M. Mondays 
through Saturdays. 

The office will be closed on Sundays 
and University holidays. 



CR1 S IDE FOR FREEDOM 

President 11- C. Byrd lni1 It — 
Crusade for Freedom di 
Geoi y< County by a< 

■ •!" | udent ai a . < i em oi j held in I 
of tin- Armory. 

Crusade for Freedom 
wide campaign to fa 

the freedom- we enjoy. 

A ten ton bell, which i mbol 

of the Crusade, wai "i 

ceremony. The bell was ben . 
t'ol one of the I;, t l ime in Ho- I ' S . 
since it is being shipped to F'.er! | 
time for United Nation- Day. 

Recently returned from a tour of thv 
country, the bronze bell I on 

July 27, 1950, in Croydcn, England. It 
stands eight feet high and net 
inches in diameter at the lip. The bell 
rings by swinging, rather than by acti- 
vation of the clapper alone. 

Around the body of the bell in 
relief are five figures representing the 
major races of man, each figure stand- 
ing with arms outstretched. The join- 
ing hands hold torches symbolizing 
freedom, and above the figures is a 
circle of laurel leaves denoting peace. 

Around the bell's rim is the inscrip- 
tion: "That this world, under God. 
shall have a new birth of freedom," a 
quotation from Lincoln's words at I 
tysburg. 

Scrolls are to be circulated through- 
out the campus for students' signa- 
tures. The ultimate goal is to get 
5,000,000 signatures and announce 
these results to communist controlled 
Europe over the Radio of Free Europe. 



FOR LEADERSHIP 

All Maryland University undergrad- 
uate men are eligible for one of the 
six Regional $500 Leadership Scholar- 
ships which will be awarded December 
1, 1950, by the Trustees of Delta Upsi- 
lon Educational Foundation. 

The purpose of the scholarships is to 
give financial aid in education to male 
undergraduate students who have lead- 
ership potentiality and have demon- 
strated some actual constructive 
achievement on the campus. 



DRAFT DEFERMENT 

Draft officials will try to apply the 
new college student deferment plan, 
based on scores in a national aptitude 
test, by the end of the school term in 
June 1951. 

This involves a tremendous testing 
and classification job to be completed 
by early summer if some current stu- 
dents, whose orders for induction have 
been postponed until the end of tin 
present school year, are to stay out of 
uniform. 

It means, too, immediate work to 
iron out controversial points in the new 
plan, proposed by scientific and pro- 
fessional leaders and endorsed by S 
lective Service Director Lewis B. lie: 
shey. 

The deferment plan was endorsed in 
principle by more than 900 educators, 
including 600 college presidents, at a 
conference called by tin American 
Council of Education. 



[15] 




BYKD STADIUM, MARYLAND-NAVY GAME 

A capacity crowd of 43,836 filled Maryland's new stadium on September 30, 1950, for the opening game in which Maryland defeated Navy. As the 
illustration above indicates work is still in progress. This picture shows Unit 1. Unit 2. to be added, will consist of double decking the stands shown 
above and I'nit •'! will call for closing in, double decked, the open end shown above. Ultimate capacity. 92,000. 





UNIVERSITY HEADS LOOK OVER STADIUM 

Judge William P. Cole. Jr.. Chairman of the Board of Regents, and Dr. 11. C. B] rd. the Uni- 
versity's President, inspect Maryland's new Stadium, shortly before the Maryland Navy game. 



"BYRD" STADIUM 

(Continued from page 4) 

Even "the" paper knows that to be a 
fact, although "the" paper has shown 
a remarkable talent for printing, re- 
gardless of facts. 

"The" paper's writers say, "Dr. 
Byrd has done a great job. He's a 
great man. We know that. But we 
can't write it for our paper." 

No one in his right mind expects 
"the" paper to acquaint its readers 
with the following simple facts, which 
we print here for the benefit of our 
alumni readers with full confidence that 
they will have already adduced as 
much, viz: 

For several years after the Stadium 
was first authorized Dr. Byrd strenu- 
ously opposed the insistence, from nu- 
merous tangents, that the Stadium be 
named after him. 

The oversigned attended a meeting, 
some months ago, of the Terrapin 
Club, at which leading Maryland alum- 
ni passed a unanimous and enthusiasts 
resolution urging the Board of Regents 
to name the Stadium in honor of Dr. 
Byrd. 



[16] 



BYRD STADUM .11 SI \ FEW WKKKS BEFORE THE KICKOFF 

Above are two "shots" of the new Hyrd Stadium from the camera of Joe l)i Paola. Jr.. courtesy si the HAI.TIMOItK RVRNING Bl N u. . ,,, 
were taken just before the sodding began. "There is going to he a football game in the new Sladium." wrote Francis Stann, of the W iSHlNGTON 81 \ 1> 
"and the Midshipmen will orohahlv march in the front entrance while the cao'pler^ withdraw through the rear ffstes." 

Outstanding leadership, assiduous cooperation and loyalty to the I'niversity and the President form a combination which. SOSBStllBSS again*.! o\ rr » helming 
odds, gels things done. 



The identical occurrence marked a 
meeting: of the "M" Club, composed of 
Maryland's past athletic greats. 

To make this logical triune complete 
the Board of Regents had long since 
decided on "Byrd Stadium" and had re- 
mained adamant in spite of objections 
from Dr. Byrd and none other. 

"The"' paper, of course, has repeat- 
edly contended that Dr. Byrd influences 
the Board of Regents in all its decis- 
ions. While such an assertion is ridi- 
culous and constitutes a gross insult 
reflecting on the caliber, position and 
intelligence of the Board of Regents, 
certainly even "the" paper will lack 
the temerity to allege that the "M" 
Club and the Terrapin Club, composed 
of fellows held together by a bond of 
loyalty to an institution for which they 
gave much of themselves over the 
years, could be influenced by Dr. Byrd 
or anyone else. 

"M" Club men are athletes who 
would, more than any group existent, 
be familiar with the individuals after 
whom a Maryland stadium should be 
named as well as the accomplishments 
that would impel such naming. 

The Terrapin Club is similarly quali- 
fied for identical reasons. 

For originality and thought of ex- 
pression the diatribe in "the" paper 
reflected the intelligence displayed by 
the rhinoceros that fell prey to the 
assegai-carrying African bushman hid- 
ing in the crotch of a tree, calmly con- 
vinced that the rhino would jolly well 
stumble down to the bloomin' old water 
'ole to get himself a bit of a drink. 

Similarly, when the naming of "Byrd 
Stadium" was enthusiastically decided 
upon, folks fortunate enough to be 
associated with Dr. Byrd at the Univer- 
sity, predicted, .months in advance and 
almost verbatim the piece that would be 
printed in "the" paper. 

With ulterior motives paramount and 
axes of perverted opinion to grind 
"the" paper has made no effort to 
fathom the general loyalty to and re- 
spect for the University's President. 
Even the most cursory research would 
have crystallized the realization that 
Maryland faculty and alumni loyalty to 
the University are synonymous with 
loyalty to Dr. Byrd. 

'"The" paper points out that Dr. 
Byrd is the only man after whom two 
stadia have been named in his life 



time. That's a bullseye! It suggests 
the thought that possibly he is the only 
man who by sheer achievement has 
EARNED such dual distinction, just 
appreciation of his efforts bringing 
about the insistence that the stadium 
be named after a leader who has won 
great loyalty upward by giving it 
downward. Thats' the ONLY way, in- 
cidentally, in which loyalty can be 
won. 

The first Byrd Stadium was so named 
in 1923. Dr. Byrd was not President of 
the University then. Old Byrd Stadium 
was built to seat 2,800 persons. New 
Byrd Stadium seats 43,836. The nu- 
merical difference illustrates the growth 
of the University under Dr. Byrd. 

The Veterans of Foreign Wars have 
a hard and fast rule prohibiting VF\V 
posts being named for living men. 
Along came Admiral Robert E. Coontz. 
U. S. N., former Commander in Chief 
of the Fleet and Chief of Naval Oper- 
ations. He had done so very much for 
veterans and the will to recognize his 
contributions was so great that a post 
in Seattle threw the rules out of the 
nearest porthole and adopted the name 
"Admiral Robert E. Coontz Post." 

Reference to that at a post meeting 
impelled a VFW member to unlimber 
the recitation, "Do It Now!", viz: 

If with pleasure you are viewing 

Any work a man is doing. 
If you like him. or you love him, tell him 

now ! 
Don't withhold your approbation 
'Til the parson makes oration. 
And he lies with snowy lilies on his brow. 
For no matter how you shout it. 
He won't care a thing about it. 
He won't know how many tear drops you 

have shed. 
If you think some praise is due him. 
Now's the time to slip it to him. 
For he cannot read his tombstone when 

hes' dead ! 

More than fame and more than money. 

Is the comment, kind and sunny. 

And the hearty, warm approval of a 
friend ; 

For it gives to life a savor. 

And it makes men stronger, braver. 

It gives out heart a*i*l spirit to the end. 

If he earns your praise, bestow it : 

If you like him, let him know it. 

Let the words of true encouragement ln- 
said. 

Do not wait 'til life is over. 

And he lies beneath the clover, 

Hoy. he cannot read his tombstone when 
he's dead ! 

Maryland folk in general appreciate 
that Dr. Byrd has done a terrific job 

down through the years, intelligent, 
thorough and with great vision. They 



know that Dr. Byrd's objectives have 

been attained by assiduous | ■ 
ance on the part of a man of tremend 
ous drive and exceptionally rare abil- 
ity. Thai is the University's good for- 

tune and the many who have bene! 
by his efforts realize that, relatively, 
there is very little they can do toward 
showing their appreciation. Naming 
Maryland's fine new athletic edifice 
"Byrd Stadium," is, in the final analy- 
sis, little enough honor to accord to 
the man who devoted years of constant 
effort and ceaseless energy to the de- 
velopment of a great University of 
which the stadium is, comparatively 
only a small part. 

There's a saying that goes some 
thing like this: "Some seek honors, 
some earn honors and some have hon- 
ors thrust upon them." 

Maryland men all over the world, 
know full well that Curley Byrd quali- 
fies under the latter part of that axiom 

What is a stadium ? Why is a sta- 
dium? A stadium is much more than 
a place in which to seat a large crowd 
attracted by a big game. A stadium is 
a forceful, vibrant manifestation and 
crystallization of the public's recogni- 
tion of the need for higher education. 

The public demand for education is 
there. It involves, in ever increasing 
numbers, the graduation of high school 
students to the University level. Only 
when there is leadership of sufficient 
vision and force to mold such a situ- 
ation into the "show window" that is 
a great stadium does such a struc- 
ture come into being. The condition, 
the situation was there. It is there in 
other States as well. Maryland was 
fortunate in having at the helm a 
man who was successful in bringing 
about the physical presentation of the 
State's educational need and growth. 
Discuss the I'niversity and iis educa- 
tional advantages with the average citi- 
zen, sooner or later during convi 
tion on that important subject hell 
get around to "What sou o( a team 
are you going to have'.'" All who 
are acquainted with university prob- 
lems are fully aware of what is 
resented by a stadium and those who 
are not aware of it, who do not a] 
ciate the accomplishments in this pre- 
mise of a leadei such as Dr. Byrd, 
apparently do not know at what time 
the bus is scheduled to leave 



[17] 



The new stadium opened with the 
Navy game 43.83c attendance forming 
the greatest crowd ever attracted to a 
sports event in this area. 

Viewing that vast throng attracted 
to an event which skyrocketed Mary- 
land into the top headlines of New 
York newspapers and from coast to 
coast it was difficult to realize that the 
huge structure accommodating the 
crowd is located not in the heart of a big 
city but in an area which only recently 
might have provided the inspiration for 
the late George M. Cohan's "Indians 
and Trees." At that time the stadium 
and the thousands enjoying it existed 
only in the vision and practiced imagi- 
nation of the man after whom the 
stadium is named. 

While Governor Lane spoke in glow- 
ing terms of the stadium and how 
much it would do for the people of 
Maryland, and while Judge Cole, chair- 
man of the Board of Regents, told the 
vast assemblage that the Board had 
insisted that the stadium be named for 
Dr. Byrd, that distinguished leader 
stood in the far background, unobtru- 
sive and almost unobserved. 

It made one wonder how the sheer 
decency of ordinary fair play could be 
set aside while a printed attack left 
a permanent record proving utter lack 



of vision to the extent of indicating 
that a man had built a stadium for 
himself! 

One could not help but recollect in 
comparison the statement of one of 
Maryland's most prominent alumni. 
"Just as surely as the shadow of 
Thomas Jefferson lies across the cam- 
pus of the University of Virginia, the 
shadow of 'Curley' Byrd similarly lies 
across the campus of the University 
of Maryland." 

Out in Hollywood Sam Goldwyn is ac- 
corded full meed of credit for great ac- 
complishments in the motion picture 
industry. Criticism comes only to peo- 
ple who do things. The greater the 
person the more inviting the target. 
And so the critics turn loose on Sam 
Goldwyn who, in addition to being a 
real go-getter is also credited with 
booting the King's English for sundry 
and assorted field goals. So, referring to 
his critics, Mr. Goldwyn is said to have 
exclaimed, "Critics? They roll off my 
back like a duck!" 

Believe us, "the" paper's criticism 
affects Dr. Byrd about the same way. 

This might be a good spot to quote a 
couple of earlier Americans' reactions 
to critics. 

"If I were to try to read," said Abra- 
ham Lincoln, villified as few have ever 



been, "much less answer, all the at- 
tacks made on me, this shop might as 
well be closed for any other business. 
I do the very best I know how — the 
very best I can; and I mean to keep 
doing so until the end. If the end 
brings me out all right, what is said 
against me won't amount to anything. 
If the end brings me out wrong, ten 
angels swearing I was right would make 
no difference. 

"In the battle of life," said Theodore 
Roosevelt, "it is not the critic who 
counts; not the man who points out 
how the strong man stumbled, or where 
the doer of a deed could have done bet- 
ter. The credit belongs to the man who 
is actually in the arena; whose face is 
marred by dust and sweat and blood; 
who strives valiantly; who errs and 
comes short again and again, because 
there is no effort without error and 
shortcoming; who does actually strive 
to do the deeds; who knows the great 
enthusiasms, the great devotions, 
spends himself in a worthy cause; who 
at the best knows in the end the tri- 
umph of high achievement; and who 
at the worst, if he fails, at least fails 
while daring greatly, so that his place 
shall never be with those cold and timid 
souls who have tasted neither victory 
nor defeat." 



BYRD STADIUM; A DREAM COME TRUE 

ULTIMATE SEATING CAPACITY TO ACCOMODATE 92,11(111 



WTEW BYRD STADIUM, most ap- 
X^l piopriately named in honor of 
the President under whose sterling 
leadership the University of Maryland 
has undergone tremendous expansion, 
will accommodate some 50,000 specta- 
tors, and, eventually, 92,000. 

To mold the na- 
tural amphitheatre 
a total of 280,000 
cuibic yards of dirt 
was removed. The 
architecture is in 
parabola style. 
Rather than a per- 
fect horseshoe in 
shape, it is contour- 
ed so that it affords 
all spectators a clear 
view of the playing 
field. The rows of 
seats are tiered on 
the same principle 
employed in t h e - 

Mr. Carroll atreS. 

108,900 Square Feet 

The playing field proper is made up 
of 2'/ z acres, a total of 108,900 square 
feet. Blue grass has been placed on 12" 
of prepared top soil together with 150 
ti.ns of Michigan Peat and fertilizer. 
The track surrounding the greensward 
is 24' wide and has 6 running lanes 
with a 220' straightaway. A total of 
750 tons of head engine cinders went 
to make the running track. 




By George L. Carroll 

Over 8,000 tons of concrete has been 
poured to mold the permanent seats. 
Aluminum brackets have been bolted 
irtc the concrete to secure the seating 
surface of select redwood from Cali- 
fornia. 200,000 lineal feet of redwood 
was used. There are enough of these 
special type brackets in the stadium to 
allot V-2 of a bracket to each spectator. 
They have been tested and hold 16,500 
pounds. Byrd Stadium is the first in 
the nation to use this type of bracket. 
If these were placed end to end they 
would extend from Washington to Bal- 
timore. 

Miles of Piping 

About twelve miles of piping is 
buried below the surface. Six rest 
rooms are conveniently located. There 
are three main entrances, 24 separate 
gateways and 4 openings on the open 
end. 

For the teams there are two large 
dressing and training rooms with nu- 
merous shower facilities. An equip- 
ment room is also included. 

At the open end a ramp measuring 
27 feet across will provide for entry 
and exit of marching units and bands. 

Three buildings at the end of the sta- 
dium are still under construction. They 
will contain dressing and meeting 
rooms and other facilities. In the rear 
of these buildings are five practice 
fields and one baseball diamond. 

The freshman field is on the lower 
level beyond the varsity practice fields. 

[18] 



An eight foot tall chain link fence 
will be erected at the outside of the 
87% foot milling area. It will be 
10,000 lineal feet long. 

On the building at the far end the 
very latest in scoreboards has been 
erected. It is all electric and will fea- 
ture vital information to make the 
game more enjoyable to the spectator. 
A well amplified RCA public address 
system has been included. 

The public address system and score- 
board will be operated from a special 
booth in the press box. That building 
will be 131 feet long and 27 feet wide. 
It will have an area of 70 feet with two 
rows for the working press. The radio, 
television, public address and scout 
booths will be 10 feet wide. Western 
Union will install the very latest in 
printers. All types of current are pro- 
vided. A 24 foot snack bar is contain- 
ed in the press box for use by the work- 
ing members. There is a 2 inch deck- 
ing with an iron railing providing 
space for newsreel and camermen on 
top of the building. Phones will be lo- 
cated conveniently, including pay 
phones for the use of the general pub- 
lic. A small kitchen and sandwich 
counter is included. 

Ultimately 92,000 Seats 

Approximately 10,000 motor cars can 
be handled on all the fields and regular 
parking areas around the campus. In 
the permanent stands a total of 45 rows 



of seats will accommodate spectators. 
There are 29 rows of these, and with 
an additional 17,000 temporary stands 
set up in one end zone and conveniently 
located around the milling area, the 
total will be 50,000. It is planned that 
lights will be installed for 1951. 

Over 1,000 men of all trades wire 
employed in construction. The cost has 
been less than $1,000,000. 

The stadium, as now constructed is 
the first unit. The second unit will be 
double decking of the present stands. 
The third involves carrying the upper 
and lower stands around the open end 
of the horseshoe for an ultimate seat- 
ing capacity of 92,000. 

Navy was the ideal opponent for 
Maryland in the stadium dedication 
game. If Maryland had had the choice 
of selecting from a list of all the teams 
in the country, the first and most log- 
ical choice would have been our Mary- 
land neighbor, Navy. 

Both teams make their homes in the 
Old Line State, one of the thirteen 
original colonies. As Navy men of 
colonial days manned the guns on 
"Washington's cruisers," Maryland 
men won the appellation "Old Liners" 
for their heroic combat accomplish- 
ments under General Washington. 



DOROTHY BINNS 

Dorothy Binns, graduate of Ran- 
dolph Macon, Columbia University, and 
the University of Virginia, and a resi- 
dent of Fredericksburg, Virginia, will 
begin work soon as assistant to Adele 
Stamp, Dean of Women, at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. Miss Binns will 
succeed Rosalie Leslie, who is leaving 
the University to reside in New York. 

Miss Binns' experience as a teacher 
h*s been extensive; she taught at St. 
Agnes Episcopal School in Alexandria 
and at Mills College in California. At 
Mills, Miss Binns obtained her master's 
degree in Personnel, Guidance, and 
Counciling. She was later appointed 
head of all student activities at that 
college. 

Additional preparation for the posi- 
tion of women's counselor was obtained 
at Columbia University and the Uni- 
versity of Virginia. Miss Binns has 
studied also at the State Department 
School of Foreign Studies. 

Miss Binn's specific work will be 
chiefly that of social director. The in- 
terviewing, guidance, and counseling of 
freshmen and seniors will come under 
her jurisdiction also. 



ASSISTANT DEAN 

Miss Elizabeth Nelson has been ap- 
pointed Assistant Dean of Women at 
the University of Maryland, Dean of 
Women Adele H. Stamp has announced. 
Miss Nelson replaces Miss Jane Caton 
as guidance counselor. 

Much of Miss Nelson's time will be 
spent in interviewing Freshmen women 
and transfer students. She will also 
serve as an advisor for the Women's 
Student Government Association. Miss 
Nelson received her Bachelor of Arts 
degree from the University of Wiscon- 
sin. After teaching for several years, 



Alumni 

PRESIDENTS 

Message 

By C. V. Koons 

President. General Alumni Council 



AGAIN, I want to direct the atten- 
tion of the Alumni to their pub- 
lication "MARYLAND". For nearly 
six months we have been engaged in a 
campaign to increase the number of 
subscribers. Letters, announcements, 
subscription blanks and personal con- 
tacts have each been used in turn to 
emphasize to non-subscribing alumni 
^^^■w the desirability of 

^^^^^jm joining with those 

m ^m whose subscriptions 

T__l make "MARY- 
f& •« ^ LAND" possible. 
■— We have made 



U 



substantial gains, 
but there remain 
many alumni who 
do not subscribe to 
"MARYLAND." To 
those readers who 
Pres. Koons are regular subscri- 

bers, I make this re- 
quest. When you have finished reading 
"MARYLAND" pass it on to one of 
your alumni friends who is not a sub- 
scriber, with the suggestion that he 
become a regular subscriber without 
further delay. 

If the reader desires to contact 
alumni in his community who are not 
subscribng to our magazine a postal 
card to our Alumni Secretary, Dave 
Brigham, will bring promptly the 
names and addresses of the non-sub- 
scribing alumni together with a num- 
ber of subscription blanks. 

In these and other ways the indi- 
vidual alumnus can perform a real ser- 
vice to the Alumni Association by se- 
curing additional subscriptions to our 
publication "MARYLAND." 

The Constitution of the Alumni As- 
sociation has been unanimously amend- 
ed to provide membership on the 
Alumni Council for representatives of 
the "M" Club and the geographical 
alumni clubs which have been estab- 
lished in New York City, Baltimore 
and Cumberland. This amendment will 
become effective at the Annual Meet- 
ing of the Council which will be held 
in early November, 1950. 

Incidentally, if there is an alumni 
club in your community which has not 
been registered with the Alumni Secre- 
tary, send in the details of the organi- 
zation promptly as this club may be 
eligible for representation on the 
Alumni Council. 

she went to graduate school at Mills 
College in California where she re- 
ceived her Master's degree in Counsel- 
ing Guidance and Personnel. 




DINING BALI 
The I Dining Hall, m 

aged by bitf, genial It 
has beneficial exl 

which will make 

tractive buildings on the 

inside and out. 

The majoi outdooi 
sunken garden, neai the old ■ 

winch \sill 

completed and filled 

with 1 > 1 •■ i 

and flowei 

The into 
the Dining Hall 
undergone numei 
change* begini 
with the equipping 

of the entire "old" 
section with ac< 
t ical tile. The ei 

Mr. Lappin (ill ild i UtT will lie 

equipped with the tile in the neai 

future. 

Drapes for the building are to cover 
every window, both upstairs and down. 

The public address system lias ■ 
improved with the installation of a 
complete radio control room. Dinner 
music is played during the luncheon 
and dinner periods, and important cam- 
pus announcements are presented 
through this medium. 

Loud speakers, powerful enough to 
reach the entire campus, have 
erected on the roof of the dining hall. 
These will be used to broadcast special 
events of campus interest such as elec- 
tion results, away football games, 
Christmas and other seasonal music 

Sliding doors are to be installed in 
the old section of the building, enab- 
ling the scheduling of small banquets 
and special meetings in this part of 
the Dining Hall. 

Mr. Lappin stated that his propo 
plan for decorative murals had b 
temporarily halted by the prohibitive 
cost of the work. He quoted one New 
York artist who estimated the cost of 
the project to be about $30,000. 

When asked about the increased cosl 
of food, Mr. Lappin said, "Like every- 
one else, I am worried about the in- 
creased cost of living, especially food, 
but I will do everything within my pow- 
er to give the students the kind of 
meals that thev like." 



NEW ASSIGNMENTS 

Three officials have temporarily 
taken over jobs following the departure 
on active duty in the army of Lieuten- 
ant Colonel George 0. Weber, Business 
Manager. George W, Morrison is 
handling administrative details: Cecil 
A. Speake is supervising new construc- 
tion; and Mark M. Shoemaker is in 
charge of architectural planning. 

Mr. Morrison's permanent assign- 
ment was as assistant to Colonel 
Weber at the Baltimore division: He 
occupied, substantially, the same | 
tion with the Baltimore schools as 
Weber held in College Park. 

Speake was construction superinten- 
dent. 

Shoemaker, a landscape architect. 
is a professor of horticulture. He will 
probably also continue teaching. 



[19] 



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College of AGRICULTURE 



By Warren E. Tydings '35 



Win Three Firsts 

FOR the second year in a row Mary- 
land 4-H dairy cattle judging team 
won first place at both the Atlantic 
Rural Exposition in Richmond, Va., 
and at the National Dairy Cattle Con- 
gress at Waterloo, Iowa. This year's 
winnings brought the record of Mary- 
land triumphs at Waterloo to 4 out of 
the past 5 years. 

All of this happened on Monday, Oc- 
tober 2; the same day that the Free 
State 4-H livestock judging team came 
through with first place laurels at the 
Atlantic Rural Exposition. 

Competing at Richmond in the dairy 
field were Ellen Chambers, Rt. 3, West- 
minster; Bruce Berlage, Olney; Rich- 
ard Simons, Forest Hill; and Dean 
Hash, Port Deposit. They defeated 
teams from Indiana, South Carolina, 
Delaware, West Virginia, and Virginia. 
Hash was second place individual' in 
the contest and Berlage was third. The 
team was accompanied to Richmond by 
Mylo S. Downey, State Boys' 4-H Club 
Leader. 

The livestock judging team, which 
was from Montgomery County, defeat- 
ed representatives from four other 
states. Harold Mullinix of Mt. Airy 
was high individual with 411 points. 
Herbert King of Gaithersburg was 
fourth individual in the contest with 
357 points. Other members of the 



team were Millard Lethridge, Ashton 
and Donald Hobbs Buck, Jr., of Sandy 
Spring. They were coached by Roscoe 
Whipp, Assistant County Agent in 
Montgomery County and Boyd Whittle 
of the Animal Husbandry Department 
at Maryland. 

If the United States is invited to 
send a team to an international con- 
test, the winners of the Waterloo con- 
test are selected for that honor. Mary- 
land has sent two teams abroad in the 
past three years, but plans for another 
international contest are still uncer- 
tain. 

The potential contests for such an 
event are: Barbara Riggs, Gaithers- 
burg; Janice Palmer, Olney; Robert 
Baron, Queen Anne; and Glen Mc- 
Grady, Rising Sun. They won the op- 
portunity at Waterloo by defeating 
teams from 20 states. 

The team, as a whole, placed first in 
the judging of Jersey and Ayrshires. 
They were second in Brown Swiss. 
Robert Barton was the high individual 
in the contest and was rated tops in 
judging of Holsteins and Ayrshires. 

Twin Calves Wanted 

Identical twin calves are in great de- 
mand at the University of Maryland 
for use in experiments conducted by 
the Dairy Department. Farmers who 
have sets of identical twin calves are 
invited to contact that department at 




UNIVERSITY EXHIBIT AT TIMONIUM FAIR 

The importance of the canning industry to the welfare and prosperity of Maryland's citizens was 
Ihe keynote of the University of Mnrvland Extension Service exhibit at the 1950 Timonium State 
Fair. Above, J. I). McVean, Kent County Agricultural Agent, "points with pride" to the Eastern 
Shore area on the hie state man that highlighted the display. Looking on is R. L. Faison. manager 
of the American Can Company's Maryland factory in Baltimore which annually produces millions 
of containers for this state's crops. The exhibit was nrcs<-ntcd by the Extension Service with the 
cooperation of the canning and can manufacturing industries. 

[20] 



College Park. However, the scientists 
ask them to check first to be certain 

that the animals are identical twins; 
that is, alike in every respect, same 
size, same general conformation, same 
sex, and with about the same color pat- 
tern. 

The research workers report thai 
tests already completed have proven 
the value of identical twins. They state 
that one set of identical twins will re- 
place 40 ordinary animals for growth 
experiments and one hundred in milk 
production studies. Since identical 
twin cows will produce almost exactly 
alike, experiments with such animals 
are comparahle to running the same 
cow twice under the same conditions. 

Dr. Joseph Shaw of the Dairy De- 
partment says that twins have heen 
used in several experiments at the Uni- 
versity. The milk-producing ability of 
hay and silage harvested under differ- 
ent conditions is now being studied. 
Other tests are aimed at determining 
fat requirements of dairy cattle and 
preventive measures against aceto- 
nemia in daily herds. 

In inviting farmers to sell their 
identical twin animals to the Univer- 
sity, Dr. Shaw states, "The use of the 
twin calves will speed research work 
and enable the University to render 
greater service to Free State farm- 
ers." 

New Guernsey Hull 

A new Guernsey bull, McDonald 
Farms Inheritor, has been added to the 
artificial breeding bull stud at College 
Park. This proven sire has 8 daughters 
with Dairy Herd Improvement Associa- 
tion records. They average 9,581 
pounds of milk and 538 pounds of fat 
on twice a day milking for 305 days. 
Five dam-daughter comparisons show 
that he increased production by 904 
pounds of milk and 112 pounds of fat. 

Dairy specialists at the University 
report that "his daughters possess 
large deep bodies, square rumps, 
straight legs and strongly attached 
well-shaped udders." They add that 
dairymen wishing to have more infor- 
mation about the artificial breeding 
program should get in touch with their 
local County Agent. 

Raymond V. Leighty 

Raymond V. Leighty '38 Ag. is now 
secretary-treasurer of the Graves 
County Agricultural Council in May- 
field, Ky. He has recently had major 
responsibility for efforts to establish a 
chapter of "Friends of the Land" in 
the area, has had a large part in a 
special edition of the city paper which 
placed major emphasis on soil conser- 
vation, and directed an extensive dis- 
play at the county fair. 

Danforth Fellowship 

The Danforth fellowship in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture was awarded this 
year to Ralph MacDonald, Rising Sun, 
who is a senior in that college. 

The fellowship is given each year by 
William H. Danforth and includes a 
two-week tour of St. Louis and two 
weeks at Camp Miniwanea near Shelby, 
Michigan. 



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To Active Duty 

MAJOR Frank S. Hoffecker, Jr.. 
USMCR, employee of Republic 
Steel Corporation, Youngstown, Ohio. 
was directed, by Brigadier General W. 
O. Brice, USMC, Commander Marine 
Air Reserve Training, to mobilize his 
^^^ Marine fighter 

k squadron on Novem- 

ber 15, 1950, at the 
Afl Akron, Ohio Naval 

^^^^^^^ Air Station, and <le- 
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* Coast station. 

Major Hoffecker 
^.^ graduated from the 

University of Mary- 
land, College of 
Education in 1935 
and is the son of 
Mr. and Mrs. F. S. 
Hoffecker of Spar- 
rows Point, Mary- 
land. He has com- 
landed his Marine Reserve squadron 




Maj. Hoffecker 




Telephone 
PEabody 6071 



1305 EASTERN AVE. (Cor. Central) BALTO. 3, MD. 

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for the past two and one-half years. 
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He is an employee in the coke oven 
department of Republic Steel Corpora- 
tion, and resides at 172 Highland Ave- 
nue, Poland, Ohio, and is a member of 
Poland Post 145, American Legion. 

Major Hoffecker was awarded the 
Distinguished Flying Cross with gold 
star and the Air Medal with six gold 
stars during World War II, for heroism 
in the Marshall Island Campaign. 
Dean Benjamin Returns 
Dean Harold Benjamin of the College 
of Education returned to the campus 
on September 24 after serving in Japan 
for thirty days on a five-member com- 
mission to report on educational im- 
provement in that country since 1946. 
All members of the 
Education Mission 
of 1950 were also 
members of the 
First United States 
Education Mission 
to Japan in Febru- 
ary and March, 
1946. 

Dean Benjamin 
reports that the 
educational prog- 
ress in Japan in the 
four and one - half 
years between the 
two missions has 
He attributes much 
of this improvement to the excellent 
leadership of General MacArthur and 
his staff and to the industry and intel- 
ligence of the Japanese people. 

Benjamin reports that he saw Gor- 
don Prange of the Department of His- 
tory. Prange has been serving on the 
staff of the Supreme Commander for 
Allied Powers in Tokyo. He also met 
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Grelecki, who are 
engaged in business in Tokyo. He was 
able to see Rosey Pollock very briefly 
just before Pollock left for Korea. 
In Washington, D. C. 
A class in Creative Expression, Art, 
Music, Rhythms, with emphasis on 
rhythms and music was initiated as a 
part of the Nursery School Kindergar- 
ten Education Program. 

No prerequisites are necessary for 
the class, and two semester credits are 
given. 

Classes meet at Wilson Teachers Col- 
lege, Washington, D. C. 

Miss Laura P. MacCarteney of the 
University of Maryland faculty is in- 
structor. 




Dean Benjamin 



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[22] 




Photo by Al DaneKKer 

FOR A HEAVY SCHEDULE 

Miss Amy Berber, of Newark, N. J., senior 
in the College of Education, with hooks enough 
for some heavy study. 

From Argentina 

Addressed to Dean of Women Adele 
H. Stamp, comes an interesting: letter 
from Dorothy (Murray) White (Edu- 
cation '24; M.S., Education '44), San 
Martin 248, Buenos Aires: 

"Here I am beginning; to think of col- 
lege for my second child," wrote Mrs. 
White. "Ben is just completing his 
freshman year at V.M.I., and Esther 
will be ready to enter college in Sep- 
tember, 1951. She wants to go to 
Maryland and I think that is a happy 
choice but I do want some help before 
we decide. We are so terribly far 
away and I would like to know how 
much supervision the girls get in the 
dormitories, how the roommates are 
chosen, how much freedom they have 
over weekends, how much spending 
money is considered an average allow- 
ance, and of course any other items of 
information you could send me about 
the coeds' life. Is there a waiting list 
and when should I make her applica- 
tion ? She will graduate from the 
American High School here in July, 
1951. It is on the list of accreditee! 
high schools in the States, so I presume 
she would not have to take an entrance 
examination — if I am wrong please tell 
me. Also, will you please ask the 
Registrar to send us a catalogue?" 

"I remember with much pleasure" 
concluded Mrs. White, "the all too few 
times we saw each other when I was 
home during the war. I do hope these 
years have been happy ones for you. 
Life is much more complicated here 
than in the old days and we wish we 
were all coming back. I can't tell you 
how thankful I am that I can write to 
you about my problems and I'll appre- 
ciate your help a great deal." 

Margaret S. Harryman 

Margaret S. Harryman '4(5 Ed., 
writes to bring the records up to date. 
She was married in the summer of 
1946 to James M. Prigel '48 Ag. Ed. 
The two now have two children and 



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LETTER FROM BURLEIGH'S 

Accompanying a subscription to 
MARYLAND magazine was a note 
from B. Anita and William Burleigh, 
of Dharan, Saudi Arabia. Mis. Bur- 
leigh was in the Education Class of 
1929 and Bill, Arts & Sciences '28. 
They wrote, "We are glad to have an- 
other Marylander here in Dharan. 
Dr. A. L. Seidler from the Dental 
School with his wife and two children 
are here. A recent visitor was Ludwig 
("Curley") Caminita, Public Relations 
Counsel from Washington, who also 
attended Maryland. 

[23] 




1cri>: "Do m>ii know what .1 Southern Rr- 
Kalta is?" 

Dixie — "Shu* nuf. It'-* a hoal rair with tn 
1 riis limited In > aw to." 

Trrp : "Oh. like the -I r««-i -itn down South 
which warn-. No I'-jiII turn-'." 



Ljlenn oL. H'larlin \^olleae of 

ENGINEERING and 
AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES 



By Charles R. Hayleck 



100% Score 

HUGH WALTER DAY, JR., 24 
year old graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland's School of Engi- 
neering, who resides at 1802 Walnut 
Avenue, Baltimore, attained a perfect 
score of 100' < in the Armed Fortes 
Qualification Test. He was selected by 
Draft Board No. fil of Easton, Mary- 
land for military duty under current 
draft regulations. 

Captain George Armstrong, Com- 
manding Officer of the U. S. Army and 
U. S. Air Force Recruiting Station, re- 
ports that this is the first 100'v score 
attained by an inductee in the Eastern 
Shore area. 

In Indianapolis 

Dean S. S. Steinberg, upon invitation 
of the United States Department of 
Labor, attended the Indiana State- 
Wide Conference held in Indianapolis 
in September. He represented the 
Presidents Conference on Industrial 
Safety and presented a paper on the 
work and accomplishments of that or- 
ganization. Recently, Dean Steinberg 
was named Chairman of the Commit- 
tee on Education of the President's 
Conference. 

Dean Steinberg, Chairman of the 
Committee on Education, President's 
Conference on Industrial Safety, in 
addressing the Governor of Indiana's 
State-wide Safety Conference at In- 
dianapolis, said: 

"Injury and death have always ac- 
companied industrial activity; and 
until only a few 
decades ago, this 
form of waste was 
accepted as a neces- 
sary part of indus- 
trial enterprise. It 
was not until the 
passage of work- 
men's compensation 
legislation, w h i c h 
made work-connect- 
ed injuries expen- 
sive, that serious ef- 
forts began to be 
made to prevent 
them. The organized 
safety movement 
dates from the for- 
m a t i o n of the 
National Safety Council in 1913. Great 
progress has been made in reduc- 
ing work injuries, but creditable as 
the achievement has been thus far, 
very much more must be done if the 
great continuing waste that industrial 
accidents constitute is to be brought 

down to a reasonably satisfactory fig- 
ure. 

"The President's Conference came 
into being in response to a letter from 
I • idenl Ti uman to the Secretary of 




Di-jin Strinberjr 



Labor in which he called attention to 
work accidents in 1947 resulting in 
2,000,000 injured, 17,000 killed, and 
91,000 permanently disabled. 

"The Committee on Education has 
thus far issued two reports. The Com- 
mittee believes that safety is largely a 
matter of education and training. 

"Under its broad scope to study the 
needs and methods of adequately inte- 
grating and implementing industrial 
safety education and training in all 
pertinent areas and levels of education, 
including educational institutions, em- 
ployers, labor, and public and private 
agencies, the 1949 Committee present- 
ed a large number of specific recom- 
mendations. These were devoted to 
the inclusion of safety in the following 
classes of educational institutions: ele- 
mentary, secondary, vocational and 
technical schools; colleges and univer- 
sities; schools by employers for their 
employees; schools by labor unions for 
union personnel; and safety education 
by public agencies. 

These recommendations may be sum- 
marized as seeking to accomplish the 
following major purposes: 

(«) To develop in each student an 
understanding of safety prin- 
ciples and a sense of responsi- 
bility for his own safety and 
that of his fellow students and 
others with whom he is in con- 
tact. 

(b) To prepare teachers for the ade- 
quate inclusion of pertinent 
safety materials in the subjects 
they teach, and particularly 
safe practices in all shop and 
laboratory instruction*: 

(c) To integrate pertinent safety 
material i>i the various courses 
in the engineering curricula. 

(d) To develop safety training 
courses as the demand and con- 
ditions may justify. 

(c) To secure the inclusion of perti- 
nent safety material in text- 
books. 

The Committee presented the follow- 
ing new recommendations: 
"For Labor 

(a) Union participation in off-the- 
job and community safety pro- 
grams. 

(h) Production of safety films, Mm 
strips, bulletins and safety post- 
er programs. 

(c) Company safety training for 

shop stewards as irell as for 
foremen. 

(d) That a portion Of each regular 

membership meeting be devoted 

to safety; that great speakers 
from government, industry, la- 
bor, insurance companies, safe- 
ty councils, colleges and univer- 

[24] 



sities, and other organizations 
be invited to assist in this con- 
nection, 
(e) Sponsored radio programs 
union, j>ublic services, National 
Safety Council, etc. 
"For Public and Private Agencies 

(a) Conduct nationwide public edu- 
cational activities through 
press, radio, films, and other 
channels, to focus attention on 
all phases of safety with par- 
ticular attention to occupa- 
tional safety. 

(b) Collect and furnish essential 
statistical data to employers, or- 
ganized labor, schools, and oth- 
er agencies which are in a posi- 
tion to carry or. occupational 
safety educational activities. 

(c) Through conferences (National, 

regional, and local), publica- 
tions, and direct consulting ser- 
vices, to assist management to 
keep informed of their respon- 
sibilities for the prevention of 
occupational accidents and aid 
them in planning and conduct- 
ing educational p r o g r a m s 
(imoug their employees. 
(<•/) Prepare and furnish educa- 
tional material, including pub- 
lications, jtosters, films, and oth- 
er visual aids for use by man- 
agement in carrying out safety 
training and educational activi- 
ties in their respective estab- 
lishments. 
"On the engineering college level, 
one of the major objectives of the 
Committee on Education is to work out 
a practical method of integrating safe- 
ty into the engineering curricula. This 
is particularly important when we 
realize that the students in our engi- 
neering colleges today will be the in- 
dustrial leaders of the future. Their 
training in classroom and laboratory 
brings them into daily contact with the 
equipment, machinery, and methods em- 
ployed by industry and hence the im- 
portance of their understanding the 
basic principles of industrial safety and 
its function, within the students' par- 
ticular field of specialization. 

"In discussing this matter of integra- 
tion of safety into engineering college 
courses with the Committee on Educa- 
tion last spring, I offered the coopera- 
tion of the faculty of the College of 
Engineering at the University of 
Maryland to explore a practical method 
of doing this job. Since the University- 
is located close to the National Capi- 
tal, it was suggested that the staff of 
the Bureau of Labor Standards co- 
operate with us in undertaking this 
study. In response, the Bureau agreed 
to the undertaking and made specific 
staff assignments for that work. It is 
understood that this will be an experi- 
mental endeavor, the results of which 
will be made available to all colleges 
of engineering for further development 
by them. The project is being actively 
pushed by the faculty members at 
the University with the expectation 
that integration of safety can be initi- 
ated in key subjects at the opening of 
the Fall semester this month. 

"The task of promoting safety in 




human activities is a never-ending one; 
hut it is heartening to those of us en- 
gaged in this human activity to note 
that definite progress is being made 
each year. Our efforts have been well 
expressed by thai master of pithy ex- 
pression, Shakespeare, who in his play 
King Henry the Fourth has one of his 
characters say: 

'Thi' purpose you undertake la dangerous: 
why that's certain; 'tis dangerous to take ^ 
cold, to sleep, to drink ; but 1 tell you, my 
lord fool, out of this nettle, danger, we pluck 
this Bower, safety.' 

"Though these lines were penned 

long- before the advent of the industrial 

age, and refer to other hazards than 

those of industry, they do offer us a 

slogan for our objectives, namely, 

'Out of this nettle, danger, we pluck 

this flower, safety.' We could not be 

engaged in a nobler work." 

Dr. C. R. Landgren 

Dr. Gilbert J. Huff, Chairman of the 

Department of Chemical Engineering, 

has announced the addition of Dr. 

C. Robert Landgren 

g^^^sfc^ to that department's 

Bftk teaching staff. Dr. 

■i^^^j Bk Landgren, an assis- 

t a n t professor i n 

■^fjBfc, W/tf chemical engine* 

ing, is a specialist 
in the field of ther- 
modynamics and 
unit operations. He 
holds a Ph.D. de- 
gree from the Uni- 
versity of Minne- 

Dr. Landgren sota> wher e his the- 

sis subject was "A Study of the Rate 
of Growth of Crystals from Aqueous 
Solutions — Potassium Alum." 

From 1944 to 1946 Dr. Landgren was 
associated with the Union Oil Company 
of California in the capacity of Junior 
Engineer. He served as teaching assis- 
tant and research assistant at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota from 1946 to 1949. 
During the past year, Landgren worked 
under Proctor & Gamble fellowship on a 
research project leading to the Ph.D. 
degree. This work was done at the 
University of Minnesota. 

William D. Becker 

William D. Becker has been added to 
the teaching staff of the University of 
Maryland's Glenn L. Martin College of 
Engineering and Aeronautical Science. 

Mr. Becker holds a bachelor's degree 
in both Civil and Electrical Engineer- 
ing as well as a master's degree in 
Electrical Engineering, from the Uni- 
versity of Missouri. He has taught en- 
gineering at the Citadel, Charleston, 
South Carolina; the University of Mis- 
souri, and the University of Maryland. 
His industrial experience includes a 
tour of duty in the U. S. Navy's Radio 
Technician school and drafting and de- 
signing for the Texas Company. 

Mr. Becker is affiliated with the 
American Institute of Electrical En- 
gineers and the American Society for 
Engineering Education. He holds mem- 
berships in Tau Beta Pi, Eta Kappa 
Nu, Sigma Xi, Pi Mu Epsilon, Chi Ep- 
silon and Gamma Alpha. 

Firemen's Short Course 

The seventeenth annual Maryland 
Short Course for Firemen was con- 
ducted at the University of Maryland 
on September 5, 6, 7, and 8, 1950 with 



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Chief J. W. Just, of the University's 
Fire Service Extension in charge. 

The short course, arranged in con- 
junction with the Maryland State Fire- 
men's Association has as its objective 
the teaching and demonstration of the 
latest improvements for combatting 
fire and reducing fire hazards. 

The curriculum featured lectures and 
demonstrations by experts of national 
prominence in the fire fighting field, in- 
cluding Mr. B. G. Baldwin, Ocean 
Chemicals Corporation of America. 
Chicago; Mr. Roy J. Buress, Repre- 
sentative, Bussman Manufacturing 
Company', St. Louis; Mr. Emmett T. 
Cox, Field Officer, Western Actuarial 
Bureau, Chicago; Mr. D. F. Hayes. 
Chief, Safety and Fire Protection 
Branch, U. S. Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion, Washington; Mr. Frank J. 
Holmes, Special Agent, Federal Bu- 
reau of Investigation, Washington; Mr. 
Edward F. Holter, Master, Maryland 
State Grange, Middletown; Mr. R. X. 
Just, Chemical Engineer. Underwriters 
Laboratories, Chicago: Mr. Warren Y. 
Kimball, Engineer, National Fire Pro- 
tection Association, Editor of "Fire- 
men" magazine, and outstanding au- 
thority on all firemanic matters; Rev- 
erend James W. Minter, Chaplain. 



Maryland State Firemen's Association: 
Mr. W. A. Ross. Consultant. Public 
Service Occupation, Federal Security 
Agency, Office of Education, Washing- 
ton, Chairman, National Fire Protec 
tion Association, Committee on Fire- 
men's Training; Mr. Richard C. Stein- 
metz, Chief Special Agent. Mutual In- 
vestigation Bureau, Chicago; Dr. 
James P. Swing, Fire Department. 
Cambridge, Maryland; Chief Karl A. 
Young, Chief of the Mt. Rainier Vol- 
unteer Fire Department, l'ast Pi 
dent, Maryland State Firemen's Asso- 
ciation; Mr, Victor Pitchford, Repre- 
senting State Fire Prevention Associa- 
tion, Baltimore: Set grant A. M. Peel 
and Sergeant L. N. Balcom, two of the 
country's outstanding pump instructors 
from the District of Columbia's Fin 
Department Pump School. 

For the purpose of cooperating in the 
application of the short course William 
C. Perry of Bladensburg, Maryland. 
Piesident of Maryland State Firemen's 
Association had appointed a committee 
consisting of William J. Tierney, Chan 
man, Hillside; T. Weston Scott. Jr.. 
Cottage City; John H. O'Lexey, Jes 
sup; George W. McCullough, l.ans- 
downe; A. D. Farquhar, Sandy Spring. 



[25] 



(^ol/coc of 

SPECIAL and 
CONTINUATION STUDIES 



College-Level Courses in Tripoli 

OFFICERS and airmen of Wheelus 
Field, Tripoli, Libya, are attend- 
ing University of Maryland classes at 
the MAT'S Atlantic Division base. 
The program, in force there since early 
October, leads potentially to a bache- 
lor's degree from the University. 

Details for establishing the college 
level study program at the north Afri- 
ca r. installation were arranged by Dr. 
Ray Ehrensberger, Director of the Eu- 
ropean program for the University of 
Maryland and Captain James H. Har- 
ris, Wheelus Information and Educa- 
tion Officer at Wheelus Field. 

Individual officers and airmen attend- 
ing the college level courses to be 
olfered at Wheelus will gain residence 
credit from the University of Mary- 
land, or transfer credit to any other 
accredited U. S. college or university. 

Each course granting three hours' 
work will run for eight weeks meeting 
for three fifty minute periods on each 
of two nights per week. Only one 
course will be given at a time, that 
course to be taught by a. professor from 
the University of Maryland stationed 
at Wheelus Field for the purpose of 
teaching that individual course. 

The program initiated at Wheelus 
Field is an integral part of the Air 
Force-wide plan to increase the educa- 
tional level of Air Force officers and 
airmen through a project known as 
Operation Bootstrap. Establishment of 
College-level courses, potentially lead- 
ing to a college degree, is under way 
in both the Atlantic and Pacific areas. 
In the Atlantic area bases the college 
program is through the University of 
Maryland, and in the Pacific area 
through the University of California. 

Crosby Plugs Maryland 

Have you ever heard Bing Crosby, 

Fibber McGee, or Jack Benny on the 

air for the University of Maryland? 

Probably not, but it is an everyday oc- 



currence for American occupation per- 
sonnel in Europe, report Mr. and Mrs. 
David S. Sparks who have just re- 
turned to the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences after a year with the Maryland 
Program in Germany. Through the 
courtesy of the artists, their sponsors, 
and the Armed Forces Radio Service, 
the Armed Forces Network in Europe 
broadcasts top-flight commercial pro- 
grams and uses the time ordinarily de- 
voted to commercials to announce the 
course offerings, registration proced- 
ure, and other information about the 
University of Maryland in Germany. 

Mr. Sparks, who taught American 
and European history, and Mrs. 
Sparks, who taught Economics, were 
part of the first group of seven instruc- 
tors who went to Europe just a year 
ago to begin the program. "We went 
prepared to teach 400 students and our 
first enrollment was 1,800," remarked 
the Sparkses. After one short year 
the program has expanded to include 
nearly thirty instructors, a full admin- 
istrative staff, and student enrollment 
is in the neighborhood of 3,000. 

Both Mr. and Mrs. Sparks spoke of 
the splendid opportunity this program 
offers Maryland faculty for time to 
live and work abroad. Most of the 
Maryland faculty in Europe have been 
able to see something of all the coun- 
tries west of the Iron Curtain. Now 
that Maryland is in Tripoli, Trieste, 
and England, the faculty will live and 
learn among an ever wider range of 
people. 

Students enrolled in this program 
are largely military personnel but each 
class has a sprinkling of Red Cross, 
HICOG, and other civilians. The eag- 
erness with which students take ad- 
vantage of this opportunity for univer- 
sity work is heartwarming. Mr. 
Sparks remembered particularly an 
Air Force Sergeant who said "I can 
never thank Maryland enough. Before 







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this program I was not even a high 
school graduate. By taking the proper 
educational development tests and 
coming to school for three hours a 
night four nights a week I will soon be 
a college Junior. In the Air Force or 
out of it I will now have opportuni- 
ties I never expected would come my 
way." 

To Europe 

Dr. Joseph M. Ray, Dean of the Col- 
lege of Special and Continuation 
Studies has been to Germany for an 
inspection tour of 
the Univ e r s i t y's 
overseas educational 
centers. 

Dean Ray flew to 
Europe and spent 
about three weeks 
visiting nearly 
thirty separate cen- 
ters the University 
has set up. 
Dr - R »y Last year nearly 

10,000 persons were enrolled in the stud- 
ies offered at these centers. Registra- 
tion for this Fall has been completed 
and classes have started in Europe but 
as yet the University Registrar in Col- 
lege Park has not received any report 
on the total number enrolled. 

Dr. A. E. Zucker 

Dr. A. E. Zucker, head of the De- 
partment of Foreign Languages, Uni- 
versity of Maryland, was appointed 
Director of the College of Special and 
Continuation Studies 
in Germany. He as- 
sumed his new du- 
ties on September 1, 
1950. 

Dr. Zucker is ex- 
pected to return to 
the campus in Sep- 
tember 1951. During 
his absence, profes- 
sor A. J. Prahl, who 
has returned from 
Zurich, Switzerland, 
where he held the 
position of Resident Dean of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Foreign Study Cen- 
ter, Zurich, during the school year 1949- 
50 will be the acting head of the Foreign 
Language Department. 




Dr. Zucker 



PENTAGON ALUMNI 

President Byrd was recently guest 
speaker at a luncheon of University of 
Maryland Alumni now in military ser- 
vice in the Washington area. Col. 
Ralph I. Williams, '33 A&S, was toast- 
master for the occasion which brought 
together approximately fifty gradu- 
ates who are now officers of the vari- 
ous military branches. The group had 
also heard on a previous occasion of 
Lt. Gen. Elwood "Pete" Quesada '28. 

Any alumni in the vicinity are cor- 
dially invited to attend these luncheon 
sessions. Those desiring additional de- 
tails should contact Major John F. 
Wolf, 399 N. Edison St., Arlington, 
Va. 



[2KJ 



School of 

NURSING 



By Mrs. Nathan Winslow '03 




Mrs. DeBrule 



Mrs. Lois Whisnant DeBrule 

MRS. LOIS WHISNANT DE- 
BRULE received an A.B. de- 
gree from Greensboro College in 
Greensboro, N. C. She was graduated 
from the Monmouth Memorial Hospital 
School of Nursing 
in Long Branch, 
N. J. Mrs. DeBrule 
served as Visiting 
Nurse with the Met- 
ropolitan Life In- 
surance Company. 
Later she was Sci- 
ence Instructor at 
I the Shelby (N. C.) 
Hospital School of 
Nursing. 

Mrs. DeBrule was 
appointed E d u c a- 
tional Director and Science Instructor 
at the School of Nursing of the Hos- 
pital for the Women of Maryland. In 
1949 she went to the Maryland Gen- 
eral Hospital as Director of the School 
of Nursing and Nursing Service. She 
received the degree of Master of Edu- 
cation from the University of Mary- 
land in 1950. 

Mrs. DeBrule is secretary of the 
Maryland State League of Nursing 
Education. She is on the faculty of 
the College of Special and Continuation 
Studies of the University of Maryland. 



Miss Ann L. Klingelhofer 

Miss Ann L. Klingelhofer was gradu- 
ated from the St. Agnes Hospital 
School of Nursing. She received the 
degree of Bachelor of Science in Nurs- 
ing Education from 
the University of 
Pittsburgh in 1945. 

Miss Klingelhofer 
served as supervi- 
sor and instructor 
fat the Shadyside 
Hospital in Pitts- 
burgh, Pa. She was 
later appointed As- 
sistant Director of 
the School of Nurs- 

Miss Klingelhofer in g of th e Bon Se- 

cours Hospital in 
Baltimore. In 1949 she went to the 
Maryland General Hospital as Assis- 
tant Director of the School of Nursing, 
the position which she holds at the 
present time. 

In 1950 she received the degree of 
Master of Arts from the University of 
Maryland. The research in which Miss 
Klingelhofer engaged included "A 
Study of the Present Recreational Fa- 
cilities in Schools of Nursing." This 
survey studied the recreational pro- 
grams in 382 Schools of Nursing in the 
country. 





Mrs. Alice Catherine Dwyei 
.Mrs. Alice Catherine Dwyer wa 
graduated from the School of Nursing 
of the City Hospital of Akron, Ohio. 
She engaged in post-graduate work al 
the New fork Orthopedic Hospital in 
New York City. 

Mrs. Dwyer held 

the position of 

teaching supervisor 

at St. Raphael's 

Hospital, New Ha 

ven. Conn., I'niver- 

b ity of Maryland 

Hospital, Baltimore, 

and Baylor Univer- 
sity. Dallas, Texas. jr 

She served as Ward 

Instructor at the 

Bellevue Hospi t a 1, Alice < . Dwyer 

New York City. 

Mrs. Dwyer attended the Albertus 

Magnus College in New Haven, the 
Fordham School of Social Service, New 
York City, Southern Methodist Uni- 
versity, Dallas. She received her B.S. 
degree from the University of Mary- 
land, and in 1950 received the degree 
of Master of Education from the same 
institution. 

Mrs. Dwyer served in the Navy 
Nurse Corps for five years. At the 
present time she holds the position of 
Education Director at the Franklin 
Square Hospital School of Nursing in 
Baltimore. 

Nursing Notes 

Dr. and Mrs. James H. Walker, and 
son, visited friends and relatives in 
Baltimore during the first part of July. 
On their return to Boston, they will 
move into their new home at 117 Wat- 
son Road, Belmont, Mass. Mrs. Wal- 
ker was Dorothy Shaff, Class 1939. 

Angeline Magalotti, Class 1944, has 
a position as Nursing Arts Instructor, 
at the Evangelical Hospital of Chicago, 
in Chicago, 111. 

Sara Lee McCoy, Class 1949, accept- 
ed a position as night supervisor in 
the Pediatrics Department in the Me- 
morial Hospital, Cumberland, Md., on 
September 1, 1950. 

Mrs. David Cook, has a position with 
the Butner State Hospital, Butner, 
N. C. Mrs. Cook was Virginia Gilles- 
pie, Class 1947. 



Mi I. ; . 

■ . i . 

belle Schellhammi 1946. 

Dr. mid Ml 

have moved to - 
A\ e., Becklej . \\ . \ .-■ M I 
Shipley, < la 

hiiiy Jane La 
ed hei po ition with I 
Memoi i.il II" pital, in Al 
and accepted t he po il ion a i igl I 
pervisor, in the Count] General Ho 
pital in Fresno, Califi 
15, 1950. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Hi] 
residing at 500 '- Delmai A ve . \ I 
K), Ohio. .Mrs. Hilliei wa E 
Schwab, Class 1948. 

Martha Mane Hoffman, Cla I 

has bought a lovely home iii Sin 

burg, Md. 

Inez I'ai ks ( rispens, < !la I960, 

has a position with the Halt in 
Health Department. 

Anne C. Lutz, Class 1'.' 16, ha 
ed a position as Assistant Clinical Su- 
pervisor, in the Surgical Departn 
at Duke University, X. C. Miss Lutz 
will start her work on Nov. 13, I '.'50. 

Miss Sara L. McCoy. Cla- of r 
has a position as Nighl Supervisor in 
Pediatrics at the Memorial Hospital. 
Cumberland, Md. 

Miss Charlotte Minkoff, Class of 
1947, has a position as Nursing 
Instructor in the School of Nursing a' 
the Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago 

Miss June Geiser, Class of L947, has 
been appointed Assistant Director of 
Nursing Education at the Children's 
Hospital in Washilngton, D. C. 

Miss Mary Ann Dees, Class of 1 
has resigned from Broward General 
Hospital and has accepted a position 
in a doctor's office in Fort Lauderdale, 
Fla. 

Gloria Mclntyre, Class 1919. has a 
position with the Navy Nurse Corps, 
and is stationed in the I'. S. Naval 
Hospital, Jacksonville. Fla. 

Miss Ruth Clements, Class of 1920, 
has accepted a position as Educational 
Director at the School of Nursing of 
the Hospital for the Women of Mary- 
land 



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[27] 



^c/iooi of 

PHARMACY 

By Joseph Cohen '29 



Pharmacy Alumni Mixer, November 9th 

THE annual Pharmacy Alumni 
Mixer will l»e held at Cadoa Hall, 
in Baltimore, on Thursday evening, 
November 1'th, from 8 P. M. until 1 
A. M. 

In lieu of campus activity, the Phar- 
macy Alumni have undertaken to pro- 
vide a measure of social pleasure for 
the Pharmacy student body. The Mix- 
er is the first of such occasions for the 
current scholastic year. Each succeed- 
ing year has been more successful than 
the proceeding one, and the Mixer has 
become a popular event with both stu- 
dent and alumnus. 

The fraternities and sororities of the 
school compete in entertaining skits, 
and liberal prizes are awarded to the 
winners. After this feature, dance mu- 
sic is provided for the rest of the eve- 
ning. Refreshments are also served. 

The purpose of this affair is exactly 
what the term "Mixer" implies. Not 
only does it affoid the students a rec- 
reational evening, but it gives alumni 
and students an opportunity to MIX 
and get acquainted. To you old alumni, 
come on out, bring your wives or 
sweethearts, and have an evening of 
fun. 

Cost? Absolutely nothing. The 
treat is on the Alumni Association of 
the School of Pharmacy. 

Frank Linton Black — Alumnus 
Frank Black, born and raised in Bal- 
timore, attended the public schools of 
the city and then entered the Maryland 
College of Pharmacy, graduating in 
the class of 1904, the 
same year the Col- 
lege was incorporat- 
ed into the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. 

Even before enter- 
ing Pharmacy 
School, Frank be- 
came associated with 
the firm of Hynson, 
Westcott & Dun- 
ning; then, and to 
this day, considered 

Frank L. Black one of thfi mQst Qut 

standing professional pharmacies of 
our country. He has been associated 
with this firm for fifty-one years and at 
present holds the position of vice-presi- 

lidlt. 

Although connected with one of the 
busiest pharmacies in the city of Bal- 
timore, Frank has always taken a pro- 
found interest in all matter pharma- 
ceutical, not only of a local nature, bill 
also of a statewide and national scope. 
There is hardly a committee or office 
that he has not served, always efficient- 
ly and to the best interests of the 
profession. 

His memberships past and present 
include: Past president of Pharmacy 




Alumni, having participated in re- 
organizing the alumni in 1926; Chair- 
man, Miscellaneous Division of the Na- 
tional Formulary; first president of the 
Baltimore Club of the Maryland Alum- 
ni; member of the Committee on the 
School of Pharmacy of the Maryland 
Pharmaceutical Associate; Committee 
on Public Relations. He is treasurer 
of both the Baltimore Retail Druggists 
Association and the "Maryland Phar- 
macist" publication. He is a Mason 
and a Shriner, and holds a life mem- 
bership in his lodge. 

His enthusiasm, wit, and kind under- 
standing are admired and the envy of 
his younger associates. Yes, Frank 
Linton Black, we salute you and toast 
your health, we value and cherish your 
association. May you long be an 
Alumnus. 

Pharmacy in Civil Defense 

Because of the devastating effects of 
the present day implements of war, 
civilian defense has become equally as 
important as the mechanics of the 
fighting man and his tactics in modern 
warfare. It is important to give atomic 
warfare serious consideration. Atomic 
bombing is so destructive that it could 
well be the deciding factor in the suc- 
cess or failure in the next major war, 
if it should become a reality. Key cit- 
ies and industries could be wiped out 
with its accompanying demoralizing 
effect on the civilian population. 

It is with this gruesome thought in 
mind that civilian defense is being 
planned and executed on a national 
scale, and Maryland is being organ- 
ized by Colonel David Mcintosh III. 

Howard L. Gordy of Salisbury, the 
president of the Maryland Pharmaceu- 
tical Association has appointed Sam- 
uel I. Raichlen to serve as chairman 
of the Committee of Pharmacy in Civil 
Defense. He in turn has appointed 
the following to serve in an advisory 
capacity: Dr. H. A. B. Dunning, Dr. 
Noel E. Foss, Dr. W. Arthur Purdum, 
A. J. Ogrinz, Jr., and Joseph Cohen. 
Chairman Raichlen has also appointed 
a pharmacist in each county of the 
State to cooperate with the county di- 
rector for civil defense. 

Pharmacy will come under the su- 
pervision of the Medical Aspects Com- 
mittee and will work as a team with all 
the other health groups, such as Medi- 
cine, Dentistry, etc. Pharmacy has 
already determined to what extent it 
can be useful and effective. It stands 
leady to perform its patriotic duty in 
whatever capacity it is called on. 

As definite plans and procedures are 
formulated every pharmacist and drug 
establishment will be properly in- 
formed. 

Davidovs Tour Europe 

Hyman Davidov '20, and his wife re- 
turned from an extended tour of the 
Continent on September 5th. The Da- 
vidovs sailed aboard the "Queen Eliza- 
beth", embarking on July 22nd. They 
spent seven weeks visiting England, 
France, Germany, Holhnd, Italy, Aus- 
tria, and Switzerland. They visited 

[28] 



Rome and witnessed an ovation given 
the Pope at St. Peter's. They were 
also impressed by the rebuilding prog- 
ress made by some of the European 
countries, especially Germany. All in 
all the trip was most enjoyable, and 
they recommend it to their many 
friends. 

Pharmacy Notes 

The School of Pharmacy of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland started classes on 
September 25, 1950, with a total reg- 
istration of 321 students. This number 
includes 75 first-year students who 
have no advanced credit and 12 who 
were admitted with advanced standing 
to the second-year class, 66 fourth- 
year students and 30 graduate stu- 
dents. Of these 321 students, some 70 
are veterans and 34 are women. 

The new additions to the staff of the 
School of Pharmacy include: John Au- 
tian, Laboratory Assistant in Phar- 
macy, who received the degree of B.S. 
from Temple University; Joseph An- 
thony Kaiser, Laboratory Assistant in 
Pharmacology, who received the B.S. 
in Pharmacy from the School of Phar- 
macy of the University of Maryland; 
Isador Raichlen, Laboratory Assistant 
in Pharmacy, who received the B.S. 
in Pharmacy degree from the School of 
Pharmacy of the University of Mary- 
land; Stanley Philip Kramer, Labora- 
tory Assistant in Chemistry, who re- 
ceived the degree of B.S. in Chemistry 
from the University of Maryland, Col- 
lege Park Md. 

The following have received fellow- 
ship grants from the American Foun- 
dation for Pharmaceutical Education 
as graduate students in the School of 
Pharmacy: Andrew Baitilucci who re- 
ceived the M.S. degree from Rutgers 
College of Pharmacy, and Miss Helen 
V. Reed who received the B.S. from 
the State College of Washington. 

Mr. Karl G. Wagner, Mr. Richard L. 
Levin, Mr. Henry A. Santoni and Gor- 
don M. Crispens are the recipients of 
undergraduate scholarships through 
the American Foundation for Pharma- 
ceutical Education. The Alumni Asso- 
ciation of the School of Pharmacy fa- 
vored the School with a donation of 
$400, to match a similar amount con- 
tributed by the American Foundation 
for undergraduate scholarships. Mr. 
Marvin H. Goldberg has a partial 
scholarship from the Department of 
Education of the State of Maryland. 
Mr. Wei-Chin Liu of China is the reci- 
pient of a renewal of the Bristol Lab- 
oratories, Inc. Fellowship in Pharma- 
ceutical Chemistry. 

The orientation program for entering 
students in the School of Pharmacy 
was held on Friday, September 22, 
1950. Dr. C. W. Chapman, Professor 
of Pharmacology, had charge of the 
program. The students were welcomed 
by Dr. Chapman, followed by a short 
history of the University of Maryland 
and of the School of Pharmacy in par- 
ticular. The heads of the departments 
were introduced and explained the 
courses they supervised. The teachers 



of the freshman class were presented 
and they in turn explained the courses 
the students would pursue for the ses- 
sion of 1950-51. The officers of the 
Student Council, of the Students' Aux- 
iliary of the Maryland Pharmaceutical 
Association, and of Kho Chi Society 
and Fraternities were introduced, after 
which in groups of some 7 to 10 the 
students, under the supervision of the 
officers mentioned above, were shown 
through the building. 

Dean Noel E. Foss attended the or- 
ganization meeting of the U. S. P, 
General Revision Committee in New 
York City on September 22 and 23, 
1950. Dean Foss is a member of the 
Sub-Committee on Alkaloids and He- 
terocyclic Compounds and also of the 
Committee on Cyclic Compounds. 

Dr. Frank J. Slama is in Columbus, 
Ohio on sabbatical leave, attending 
some courses at the University of Ohio. 
He is located at Meadowmor Apart- 
ments, 108(i Bryden Road, Columbus 5, 
Ohio, and would be glad to hear from 
his friends in the different associations 
with which he was connected. Mrs. 
Slama is with him. 

Mr. Morton Kahn will be Faculty 
Advisor in the preparation of the Terra 
Mariae, the Year Book of the School 
of Pharmacy. Mr. Halcolm S. Bailey 
will be Editor-in-Chief of the publica- 
tion. Mr. Francis S. Balassone will 
have charge of the other activities of 
the student group as Faculty Advisor. 

The following members of the facul- 
ty of the School of Pharmacy are the 
advisors for the session of 1950-51: Dr. 
Francis M. Miller, first-year class; Dr. 
G. B. Estabrook, second-year class; 
Dr. Adele B. Ballman, third-year class 
and Dr. C. W. Chapman, fourth-year 
class. 

Heads M. P. A. 

Howard L. Gordy, of Salisbury, 
(School of Pharmacy '22), has been 
elected President of the Maryland 
Pharmaceutical Association. He had 
been a vice-president since 1947. 

He is president of the Gordy Drug 
Company, of Salisbury. He is a mem- 
ber of the Salisbury Chamber of Com- 
merce, a 32nd Degree Mason, officer of 
Salisbury Lodge of Perfection, Past 
Grand Tall Cedar of Eastern Sho' For- 
est No. 53, First Vice-President of the 
Eastern Shore Shrine Club and a mem- 
ber of Boumi Temple of Baltimore. 

To Board of Directors 
Dean Noel E. Foss and Dr. Simon 
Solomon were elected to the Board 
of Directors of the Maryland So- 
ciety for Medical Research, Inc., form- 
ed to encourage and advance re- 
search in biology, medicine, dentistry, 
pharmacy and veterinary medicine by 
fostering research and teaching in the 
biological sciences, particularly those 
which promote human welfare by con- 
tributing to prevention, control and 
cure of diseases in man and animals. 

Dean Foss Honored 

Alpha Zeta Omega Pharmaceutical 
Fraternity awarded to Dr. Noel E. 
Foss, Dean of the Pharmacy School, a 
certificate of honorary membership. 
The presentation was made by Marcus 




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will be asked to set up a University 
Building Authority. Under such an 
act the school could float bonds to 
finance such a venture. 

If these plans proceed as expected tin- 
actual construction of the building will 
begin in the spring. 

The structure will be located near the 
entrance to new Byrd Stadium. Plans 
call for publication facilities, student 
lounges, bowling, and music. 

[29] 



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Co(L rk RT s & SCIENCES 

4 



By Edward M. Rider 47 



WILLIAM T. SHARP has been 
appointed Assistant Professor 
of Mathematics, Dr. M. H. Martin, 
Head of the Department of Mathe- 
matics, announced. 

Born in Kent, England, Professor 
Sharp attended the University of To- 
ronto from which institution he re- 
ceived his bachelor's and master's de- 
grees with honors in mathematics. 
While attending the University of To- 
ronto he taught in the Mathematics 
Department there and did research 
work at the David Dunlap Observatory, 
Richmond Hill, Ontario and the Do- 
minion Observatory, Ottawa, Ontario. 
He has completed work at Princeton 
University for his Ph.D. 

Professor Sharp is the author of 
"The Orbit of the Spectroscopic Binary 
H.D. 3264." He is a member of the 
American Mathematical Society, Amer- 
ican Physical Society, Canadian Mathe- 
matical Congress, Royal Astronomical 
Society of Canada, and Sigma Xi. 



Staff Additions 
Dr. Arthur W. Ayers, Dr. Roy K. 
Heintz and Dr. Sherman Ross have 
joined the staff of the Department of 
Psychology, College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, Dr. T. G. Andrews, head of that 
department has announced. 

Dr. Ayers, a native Pennsylvanian, 
received his formal education in the 
public schools of 
that state and at 
Pennsylvania State 
College. Upon com- 
pletion of doctoral 
requir ements in 
1940, he entered the 
Personnel Depart- 
ment of the Amer- 
ican Viscose Corpor- 
ation, where he 
| served until his ap- 
pointment at the 
University this year. 
His first two years 
Dr. Ayers with Viscose were 

spent at the Lewistown, Pa. plant in 
the capacity of Personnel Manager. In 
1942 he transferred to the Home Of- 
fice in Wilmington, Del. as Manager of 
Personnel Relations and continued in 
this position until his resignation in 
August, 1950. Ayers continues as Con- 
sulting Industrial Psychologist for 
American Viscose. 

Ayers is a Diplomate in Industrial 
Psychology (APA) and holds member- 
ships in The American Society of 
Training Directors, Industrial Rela- 
tions Association of Philadelphia, 
American Management Association, 
National Industrial Conference Board, 
and the National Association of Manu- 
facturers. 

[30] 







Dr. Heintz comes to Maryland from 
the University of Pennsylvania where 
he served as an instructor since 1946. 
A native of St. Louis, he received his 
A.B. at the University of Missouri and 
his A.M. at Washington University. He 
was awarded a Ph.D. at Princeton in 
1947. Heintz is married and has two 
children. 

Specializing in Social Psychology, he 
holds memberships in the Division of 
Personality and Social Psychology of 
the American Psychological Associa- 
tion; the Society for the Psychological 
Study of Social Issues; Eastern Psy- 
chological Association; American So- 
ciological Society; Sigma Xi; Amer- 
ican Academy of Political and Social 
Science and the American Association 
of University Professors. 

Dr. Ross, a native New Yorker, re- 
ceived his undergraduate training at 
the College of the 
City of New York 
and graduate de- 
grees from Colum- 
bia University. He 
was a graduate as- 
sistant at Columbia 
and taught at Hun- 
ter College before 
taking part in War 
research at Colum- 
bia. During World 
War II Ross serv- 
ed as head of the 
Visual Research 
Section of the Med- 
ical Field Research Laboratory at 
Camp Lejeune and at the headquarters 
of the Research Division of the Navy 
Bureau of Medicine and Surgery. His 
postwar activities include an associate 
professorship at Bucknell University 
and a research fellowship with the 
New York Zoological Society. He was 
also a guest Investigator for the sum- 
mers of 1947, 1949 and 1950 at the R. 
B. Jackson Memorial Laboratory, Bav 
Harbor, Maine. Ross is a Fellow of 
the American Psychological Associa- 
tion and holds memberships in Sigma 
Xi, Psi Chi, and the New York Acad- 
emy of Sciences. 



To Japan 

Dr. Denzil D. Smith has been select- 
ed by the Undersecretary of the Army 
for an educational mission in Japan 
with the Civilian Education Section, 
under General MacArthur's command. 
He will serve as civilian advisor to Jap- 
anese educators on the problems of 
modern use of psychological and educa- 
tional tests. 

Dr. Smith is on leave-of-absence un- 
til May, 1951, from his post at the 
University of Maryland where he is a 
Psychology professor and Director of 
the University Counseling Center. 



Dr. Ross 



Eight New Instructors 

The Department of Foreign Lan- 
guages has announced eight new addi- 
tions to its teaching staff. These arc 
Professors Frank (Joodwyn and K. Paul 
Davis, Robert A. Bays, Mrs. Nicole De- 
nier Long, William R. Quynn, James 
Walter Richeimer, John G. Root and 
Andrew Hofer. 

Goodwyn, a professor of Spanish, has 
written several hooks about folklore 
and life in Texas, Spain and Mexico. 
He was awarded the Frank J. Dobie 
and Rosenwald Fellowships at the Uni- 
versity of Texas where he received his 
Ph.D. in 1946. He came to the Univer- 
sity of Maryland from Northwestern 
University where he serevd as Assis- 
tant Professor of Spanish. 

E. Paul Davis is teaching French at 
Maryland on a teaching scholarship. 
He is a native of New Jersey, but lived 
in France since early childhood, return- 
ing to the States in 1946. He was 
graduated from Washington College, 
Chestertown, Maryland, in 1949. 

Robert A. Bays, instructor in Ro- 
mance Languages, is a native of Tenn- 
essee. He received his B.A. in German 
from Emory University, Atlanta, Geor- 
gia, and his master's degree from Yale 
University. He was an acting instruc- 
tor in Romance Languages at the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee from 1945 to 1947. 
Mrs. Long, French 
instructor, is a na- 
tive of Paris and 
received her bacca- 
laureate with honors 
at the University of 
Paris in 1938. She 
came to this coun- 
try in 1948 and was 
awarded a graduate 
fellowship at the 
University of Chi- 
cago. She taught at 
Northwestern Uni- 
versity and Chicago's Central YMCA 
before coming to Maryland. She mar- 
ried an American soldier and came 
with him to America. 

Quynn also a French instructor 
served during 1948-49 in Paris, where 
he and his wife were joint directors of 
the Maryland Foreign Study Group. 
He was honored by the French govern- 
ment for his work in promoting 
Franco-American relations and for his 
research in the fields of French history 
and literature. Quynn received his 
Ph.D. from Johns Hopkins University 
and has been on the teaching staffs at 
the University of Virginia, Johns Hop- 
kins University, Columbia University, 
Amherst College and Duke University. 

Richeimer, an in- 
structor in the Ger- 
man language, who 
received his mas- 
V ter's degree from 
<^) Columbia Uni v e r - 
sity in 1927, comes 
to Maryland from 
the University of 
Washington at Se- 
attle, where he was 
an acting instructor 

Mr. Reicheimer of German. 




Mrs. Long 





Root, who also instincts in German, 

ia B fellowship student who was gradu- 
ated last June from Bowdoin College, 

Brunswick, Maine. 

Hofer, instructor in French, is a 
native of Hungary, has lived in this 
country since 1947 and was graduated 

from Loyola College in Baltimore last 
July. 




* 



a€«4 




Mr. Root 



Mr. Hofer 




Dr. Ehrensberger 

land to Munich. 



Dr. Ehrensberger 

Home after a six-month tour of duty 
as directer of the University of Mary- 
land's overseas cen- 
ters, Dr. Ray Ehr- 
ensberger resumed 
his duties in College 
Park this Fall as 
head of the speech 
department. 

During his over- 
seas mission, Dr. 
' Ehrensberger p r o- 
I vided for the educa- 
\ I tional needs of 

I about 10,000 stu- 
Hk amifl I dents located from 
Burtonwood, Eng- 
In a program by the 
University's College of Special and 
Continuation Studies, officers and men 
in the armed forces can take courses 
leading to a degree from the Univer- 
sity. This program to take a college 
education to the men in the field has 
been in operation overseas for a year 
and plans are under way for nine more 
centers as well as for continuation of 
some thirty centers now in use. (See 
also a feature article on this subject 
on page 5.) 

U. of M. in Mexico Next? 

Dr. Peter P. Lejins of the Sociology 
Department and Mr. David Sparks of 
the History Department, just returned 
to the College Park Campus from Eu- 
rope report that Maryland is the best- 
known American university on the 
other side of the Atlantic. Dr. Herbert 
A. Crosman, who spent the summer in 
Mexico doing research and surveying 
the remarkable progress which Mexico 
and the other Latin-American coun- 
tries have recently been making, finds 
the University very much less well- 
known in the land of our nearest neigh- 
bor to the south than it is in Europe. 
The prevailing opinion seems to be that 
it is located in Baltimore! 

Professor Crosman, who teaches 
Latin-American History, has been 
speculating of late upon the possibility 
of extending the "year-abroad" pro- 
gram to Latin-America. Mexico City 
has facilities similar to those of the 
European centers where Maryland stu- 



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dents study, and affords unrivaled op- 
portunities for the study of Latin- 
American institutions and culture. 
Spanish compares in world importance 
with French and German — the lan- 
guages which Maryland students study 
in Europe; and acquaintance with our 
neighbors in this hemisphere is no less 
vital to our world position than is a 
knowledge of conditions in western 
Europe. 

The influence of the United States 
in Latin-America which has been 
making rapid strides since the '80's of 
the last century has become dominant 
since the eclipse of Europe. Mexico, 
which is an ideal year-round vacation 
land, has been welcoming an ever-in- 
creasing horde of tourists whose dol- 
lars not only provide welcome ex- 
change but insure the importation of 
quantities of American products. These 
American products are the best of 



[31] 



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AIDED IN BOND DRIVE 

Mary Elizabeth Craig of Hyattsville. Md. (A&S) class of '51, University of Maryland, spent her 
1950 summer vacation working for the U. S. Savings Bonds Division of the Treasury Department 
in Washington, D. C. Here she proudly displays a few of the advertisements for Savings Bonds 
donated hy newspapers or sponsored by their advertisers during the Independence Drive. This 
photograph appears in scrapbooks of the Drive which will be presented to copper and steel com- 
panies all over the United States which sponsored the famous Liberty Bell replicas that toured the 
country during the Drive. It also is in the official scraphook of the Drive publicity that is now 
part of the Treasury archives. Mary Elizabeth is pledged to Delta Gamma, and is a Spanish major. 



emissaries, for they make friends, 
spread our culture, and contribute to 
hemisphere solidarity. Along: with 
American goods our southern neigh- 
bors import other things — football, 
baseball, scientific and production 
"know-how", to mention a few at ran- 
dom. By such means do amity and 
mutual trust grow. 

Mexico plays host to thousands of 
American students each year. Her 
national university, located in Mex- 
ico City, offers degrees which are rec- 
ognized in the United States; and the 
summer school gives courses, many of 
them taught by leading specialists 
from our country, which are accepted 
for transfer by most of our colleges. 
Mexico City is also the home of the 
only American University in Latin- 
America — Mexico City College. This 
institution which offers the standard 
American college curriculum, has an 
enrollment of a thousand students 
most of whom are from the United 
States. Arrangements such as those 
which Maryland has with European 
Universities could lie made with either 
or both of these institutions. 

No one who has ever been to Mexico 
has ever been quite the same again; 
and of course, a visit to a foreign land 
is the only way that one can come 
really to know a foreign culture. Mex- 
ico is a world leader in painting and 

[32] 



many students go there to study art. 
There were in operation within the 
borders of Mexico last summer at least 
a dozen art schools patronized by 
Americans. Professor James P. Whar- 
ton, Head of the Art Department at 
College Park, who spent part of his 
summer in Mexico bathing in the glor- 
ies of her incomparable masterpieces, 
ancient and modern, has not yet stopped 
talking about Mexico. 

Perhaps we can look forward to the 
day when we shall be able to offer a 
"year abroad" in Latin-America to 
the students of this burgeoning Uni- 
versity where nothing seems impos- 
sible! 

New Advisory Service 

An improvement over the old faculty 
advisor system went into effect in Aits 
and Sciences. 

Instead of being assigned to a large 
number of unselected faculty members 
to whom advising is merely an inci- 
dental chore, freshmen and sophomores 
were introduced to a small group of 
trained and selected counselors who 
scheduled individual conferences with 
each student. 

Nine faculty members were chosen 
for this work after having completed 
training to aid them as advisors. Dr. 
Leon P. Smith, Dean of the college, 
developed the new program which is 



supervised by Charles Manning, Asso- 
ciate Dean. 

Each counselor advises students 
whose general areas of academic inter- 
est are the same as those in which the 
counselor has specialized. The same 
counselor advises a student through 
both of the student's years as a lower 
classman and until he has made a de- 
cision on his major subject for his 
upper division studies. 

Students intending to go on to be- 
come doctors, nurses, dentists and law- 
yers will benefit particularly from the 
new program. They will be assigned 
advisors who know the special problems 
in the professional fields and who are 
familial' with the academic require- 
ments of the various professional 
schools. 

The changes in the college's advisory 
program were made both because they 
improved the quality of direction the 
student will receive and because the 
younger post-war students need more 
help in plotting their studies than the 
older ex-GI's required. 

At University of Delaware 

To promote expansion of Delaware's 
fisheries, the University of Delaware 
has appointed Dr. L. Eugene Cronin, 
Maryland A. & S., M.S. '42; Ph.D. '46, 
marine biologist, to its faculty. His 
appointment followed requests by the 
fishing interests of the state, including 
both commercial and sports fishermen, 
that the university take the lead in 
marine biological research. 

Dr. Cronin, who has been with the 
Chesapeake Biological Laboratory at 
Solomons, Maryland, for the past seven 
years, will divide his efforts along 
three lines: Training in marine biology 
(he will offer a course in this field in 
the coming term at the University of 
Delaware); effective research toward 
restoration of the fisheries; and under- 
taking and sponsoring fundamental re- 
search in marine and estuarine prob- 
lems. He will have the rank of asso- 
ciate professor of biology. 

An informal committee on tidewater 
marine development was organized in 
June under the chairmanship of M. 
Haswell Pierce of Milford, with repre- 
sentation of sports fishermen and com- 
mercial fishermen. The University of 
Delaware is represented on this com- 
mittee by George M. Worrilow (Mary- 
land '27) assistant director of agri- 
cultural extension and research. More 
recently, Gov. Elbert N. Carvel ap- 
pointed an advisory committee to the 
Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Com- 
mission, again with Mr. Pierce as 
chairman. Professor Kakavas repre- 
sents the university on this group. 

The two committees have cooperated 
in the arrangements which brought Dr. 
Cronin to Delaware. 

Art Exhibit 

In observance of National Art Week, 
November 1 to 7, the University of 
Maryland's Department of Art will fea- 
ture an exhibition of oil paintings by 



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The artist is a former student at the 
Vienna Academy of Art in Austria. 
She will exhibit approximately 30 oil 
paintings, among them landscapes and 
portraits. The show will be held on the 
third floor of the University Arts and 
Sciences building and will run from No- 
vember 1 through November 13. 

[33] 



AT CAMBRIDG1 

James lJusirk of Cambridge, Mary- 
land, who graduated From the Univer- 
sity of Maryland's College of Education 
in 11)33, has been appointed principal 
of the Cambridge High School. 

While at the University, Busick, a 
pole vaulter, was a member of the 
Maryland varsity track squad. He 
played on the varsity tennis team. 



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S^clioot of 

DENTISTRY 



By Joseph Biddix, Jr., '34 



Military Activities 

THE School of Dentistry ROTC 
unit has begun its third year with 
an enrollment of 127 attending classes 
in Military Science and Tactics: 14 
seniors, 31 juniors, 44 sophomores and 
38 freshmen. In addition to this group 
there are 24 seniors who have com- 
pleted the training requirements and 
are expected to receive reserve commis- 
sions upon their graduation. There are 
also 15 juniors who have completed the 
theory course but have not completed 
the required summer camp assignment. 

Besides the 166 students in the 
ROTC group there are 17 men who 
hold commissions as Second Lieuten- 
ants in the Army and Air Force Senior 
Dental Programs. The total of 183 stu- 
dents associated with the military pro- 
grams now being conducted at the 
school means that 45% of the student 
enrollment have expressed in a very 
practical manner the measure in which 
they have accepted their responsibili- 
ties as potential professional men 
whose services will be highly accept- 
able to their country's pressing mili- 
tary needs. 

The ROTC unit is commanded by 
Major John L. Campbell, D. C, U.S.A., 
who succeeds Lieutenant Colonel Fred- 
erick H. Richardson, the first com- 
mander of the unit. Major Campbell 
obtained his predental training at In- 
diana University and received his den- 
tal degree from Indiana in 1939. He 
spent the following year in an intern- 
ship at the Columbia Presbyterian 
Medical Center, New York City. Dur- 
ing his ten years of service in the 
United States Army he served 31 
months in the Southwest Pacific The- 
atre of Operations. His tour of duty 
included assignments to the O'Reilly, 
Army and Navy, Oliver and Hallaron 
general hospitals; and the Fort Bragg 
and Fort Benning station hospitals. 
Major Campbell completed the Ad- 
vanced Course in Dentistry at the 
Army Medical Center in January-April, 
1950. In addition to his duties as Pro- 
fessor of Military Science and Tactics, 
he is doing graduate work in Oral Sur- 
gery. 

Major Campbell is assisted by Ser- 
geant Vern M. Hostbjor, who came to 
this unit from an assignment at Col- 
lege Park, and Master Sergeant Leo 
Hirsch, highly regarded by all the stu- 
dents who have served in the unit since 
its inception in 1948. 



Man of Many Hobbies 
Back in 1935 the School of Dentistry 
graduated a lad from Torrington Con- 
necticut. Dr. John Joseph Houlihan 
had earned the high regard of his 
teachers because of the excellent 
standard of his clinical work. His per- 
sonal qualities earned for him the ad- 



miration and respect of his classmates. 
It is evident from the writeup in the 
1935 "Mirror" that some member of 
the class did an accurate job of analyz- 
ing the capabilities of his subject: "His 
interests are varied. When it's den- 
tistry it's dentistry, when it's opera 
it's opera; but whatever he does, he 
does well and with all his heart." The 
fifteen years of Dr. Houlihan's profes- 
sional life reveal a faithful adherence 
to that pattern of dentistry supple- 
mented by his active interest many 
hobbies. 

Dr. Houlihan's favorite pastime is 
the bleeding and training of racing 
pigeons. He has been racing pigeons 
ever since he was a little fellow. The 
owner of 65 birds, he is a member of 
the American Racing Pigeon Union 
and of the Northern Connecticut Com- 
bine. One of his prize birds has flown 
seven 500-mile races and has won two. 

Since 1942 Dr. Houlihan has held a 
pilot's license. He has his own airfield, 
Tor-Win, which he built across the 
road from his house. Eleven planes 
are hangared there, six of which are 
his own. 

A hobby of more recent vintage is 
painting. Dr. Houlihan's interest in 
this field of art began during World 
War II. While visiting exhibits of 
paintings that had been sent to this 
country by English collectors who 
wished to protect their treasures from 
the probable results of German bombing 
efforts, Dr. Houlihan purchased sev- 
eral paintings, each by a famous artist. 
Having become enthusiastic over his 
original purchases, Dr. Houlihan de- 
cided to add to his collection by annu- 
ally purchasing a good painting. The 
Houlihan collection includes several 
widely recognized masterpieces: "Por- 
trait of Coventry Patmore" by John 
Singer Sargent; "Miss Effie Watkins 
with Cat" by Sir Joshua Reynolds; 
"Portrait of a Carthusian Monk" (c. 
1650) by Bartholome Murillo; "The 
Woodchopper" by George Innis; "Por- 
trait of Richard Brinsley Sheridan" by 
John Oppie; and "Portrait of Anne 
Dalzell" by Sir Henry Raeburn. 

Inspired by the presence in his home 
of such excellent examples of the art 
of painting, Dr. Houlihan soon began 
to exercise a predilection for trying 
his hand at another avocation. Al- 
though self-tauglu, he has demonstrat- 
ed an ability that has developed over 
the years into an impressive talent. In 
1949 he served as president of the 
Torrington Artists group. Now in its 
third year, this group presents an an- 
nual art exhibit in the Torrington City 
Hall auditorium which attracts several 
thousand visitors. A painting by Dr. 
Houlihan on a circus theme was an 
outstanding feature of the 1949 ex- 
hibit. Still another hobby of the 
strenuously avocative Dr. Houlihan is 
sculpturing. Only a year old it is in 
the "newly found talent" stage of de- 
velopment. 

After four years of service in the 
armed forces Dr. Houlihan returned to 
his former practice in Torrington. The 
Houlihan home in Winchester was built 
in 1764 by the second settler of the 
town. John met his wife, Virginia, 



[34] 




Cashette: "For all I know this check may be 
good in any hank in the world, hut is there any- 
thing you can show me that will identify you." 

September '50 Arrival: "Sure, I have a mole 
on my left hip just helow the sacroilliac. I have 
'U.S.N.* and '1950' tattooed just above each 
knee and on the top of my left foot there is a 
tattoo showing: a pig holding a Nazi flag with 
the title 'Our Flag'." 



while he was stationed at the Air Cen- 
ter Hospital in Nashville, Tennessee. 
They have a daughter, Melissa going 
on three years old. 

Faculty Notes 

Dr. J. Ben Robinson gave the open- 
ing address at the Twenty-Seventh 
Semi-Annual Meeting of the Maryland 
State Dental Association, at Cumber- 
land, on September 25. His subject 
was "The Early History of Dentistry 
in Maryland." 

Dr. Robert Miller contributed an ar- 
ticle on "X-rays Cannot Be Overdevel- 
oped" to the August issue of the 
Dental Digest. Dr. Miller recently 
made his debut in television. During 
National Dog Week he appeared on the 
Nick Campofreda Sports Program. 

Professor Gardner P. H. Foley was 
the speaker at the September meeting 
of the Baltimore Home Economics As- 
sociation. He spoke on Humorous 
Poetry. 

Dr. Fletcher B. Matthews '50 has 
announced the opening of an office for 
the general practice of dentistry at 
1508 Washington St., Columbia, S. C. 

Class of 1954 
A breakdown of these data shows 
that 18 states are represented in the 
enrollment of the Class of 1954; in ad- 
dition there are students from Hawaii, 
Puerto Rico, and the District of Co- 
lumbia. The Maryland delegation num- 
bers 38, with 23 hailing from Balti- 
more. West Virginia follows Maryland 
numerically with 16; New Jersey has 
10; Connecticut and North Carolina 6; 
Rhode Island 5; Florida and Massa- 
chusetts 4; South Carolina and Vir- 
ginia 3; New Hampshire, Pennsyl- 
vania, Georgia, and the District of Co- 
lumbia 2; Vermont, Hawaii, Kentucky. 
Puerto Rico, Mississippi, Delaware, and 
New York 1. Of the total of 110 stu- 
dents enrolled in the class, 55 have re- 
ceived bachelor degrees. 

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[35] 



ColL 

of 



'I 



HOME ECONOMICS 

By Ruth McRue '27 and Mary Bourke '28 




Hoard of Directors 

THE Board of Directors of the Col- 
lege of Home Economics alumni 
association consists of Ruth McRae, 
.Mary Speak Humelsine, Mary Bourke. 
Charlotte Farmer Hasslinger, Carol 
Haase Wilson, Hazel Tenney Tuemm- 
ler, Nellie Davis Greeba E. Hofstetter 
and Mary Charlotte Chaney. 

Kuth McRae 
Ruth McRae graduated in 1927, ma- 
joring in Institutional Management. 
She was elected to Phi Kappa Phi and 
Omicron Nu. 

After graduation Ruth taught Home 
Economics in Gordon Junior High 
School and Central 
High School in 
Washington, D. C. 
In 1944 she was 
promoted to the po- 
sition of Assistant 
Principal in Central 
High School. She 
has recently been 
assigned the u n - 
usual job to act as 
the officer to close 
Ruth McRae the affairs of Cen- 

tral High School. 
Her activities include many things. 
She was elected to the Y.W.C.A. Board. 
She is a member of the committee on 
Y-Teen activities. She is the only sec- 
ondary school representative on the 
Executive Council for the National As- 
sociation of Deans of Women. She 
will attend an Executive Committee 
meeting of this organization in Chi- 
cago on October 7. Ruth was awarded 
a Certificate of Distinction by the Cen- 
tral High School Alumni Association 
at their last graduation, June 13, 1950. 
She has also served as Province Presi- 
dent for Alpha Province of Kappa Del- 
ta Sorority. 

Mrs. Mary Speak Humelsine 
Mary Speak Humelsine graduated in 
1939 and taught home Economics at 
the Mt. Rainer High School from Sep- 
tember of that year 
until June, 1945. 

Mary married a 
graduate of the 
I University, Carlisle 
Humelsine, in Aug- 
ust of 1941. Carlisle 
graduated in 1937 
'i and has had a very 
varied and interest- 
ing career since that 
time. He was with 
Mar> Bnmrialne Con e r a 1 Marshall 
during the last war, 
in charge of communications, and went 
in after each invasion to set them up. 
He has recently been appointed Deputy 
Under-Secretary of State. 

The Humelsines have two children, 
Mary Carlisle, born in March of 1946, 
and Barbara Ann, born in August of 
1949. 





Hazel Tuemmler 



Hazel Tuemmler 

Hazel Tuemmler graduated in 1929, 
after which she went to Columbia 
University and received her Master's 
degree in Speech. She taught at the 
Lincoln School for awhile and then at 
the University of Maryland. 

She married Charles Leroy Mackert 
in 1931 and moved back to College 
Park. "Mack" was 
Director of the Col- 
lege o f Physical 
Education at the 
the University at 
that time. A son, 
"Mack, Junior", 
was born to them 
i n 1932. After 
"Mack's" death in 
1942 Hazel returned 
to teaching in the 
Speech Department 
for a short time. 
She married Fred Tuemmler, Director 
of Planning for the State of Maryland 
and attached to the National Capital 
Park Planning Commission. 

Hazel has always been in close touch 
with the Alumni and Alumni affairs, as 
her home and interests have been close- 
ly associated with the University. In 
1946 she was elected one of a nine- 
member Alumni Board of Directors of 
the University who were charged with 
the problem of reorganizing the Alum- 
ni set-up. They decided to organize 
each of the eleven colleges of the Uni- 
versity separately. Hazel went into 
the College of Home Economics to 
work with Dean Mount in establishing 
the Association there. She was asked 
to become a member of the Home Eco- 
nomics Association and was elected its 
first Chairman. She has served in 
that capacity for the past three years. 
The College of Home Economics feels 
that she has done outstanding work in 
cooperation with Dean Mount and the 
various Board members. 

We have seen the development of an 
extremely enthusiastic Association for 
the establishment of many worthwhile 
projects, including the Spring Reunion, 
the Annual Alumni Award to the out- 
standing Home Economics Senior, 
Alumni Certificates to outstanding for- 
mer Home Economics graduates. Re- 
cently, the Alumni Association has in- 
augurated a very successful sale of 
metal picture trays and waste baskets, 
to secure funds to aid needy Home 
Economics students. This is to be a 
permanent sale of these products, 
showing views of the Home Economics 
Building and the Rosshorough Inn. The 
Association has also made a modest 
beginning toward carrying on a State 
Home Economics recruitment program, 
to keep outstanding students coming 
into the College of Home Economics, a 
program for acquainting undergradu- 
ates with Alumni work and the keeping 
of a permanent scrapbook. 




Carol Wilson 



Carol Haase Wilson 
Carol Haase Wilson graduated in 
June 1948, having received many hon- 
ors during her college career. She was 
Vice President and President of the 
Home Economics 
Club, Editor for 
Omicron N u, Sec- 
retary of Phi Delta 
. Epsilon, Treasurer 

k. 4 " • of Mortarboard, el- 

ected to Phi Kappa 
Phi and received the 
| B'nai B'rith Citizen- 
' ship A w a r d. She 
| was Secretary and 
President of the 
Wesley Club, Presi- 
dent of Kappa Delta 
Sorority, Business Manager of the 
Diamondback and Treasurer of her 
class during her Sophomore and Senior 
years. She was May Day Chairman in 
1947 and May Queen in 1948. 

Her husband is a Senior at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland School of Den- 
tistry and a graduate of Johns Hopkins 
University with a Bachelor of Engi- 
neering degree in 1943. The Wilson's 
hobby is a 24-foot cabin cruiser and also 
a new home on East University Park- 
way. 

Nellie Smith Davis 

Nellie Smith Davis graduated from 
the College of Home Economics in 1923. 
After graduation 
she taught Home 
Economics for two 
years at Baden High 
School, Baden, 
Maryland. For about 
twenty years she 
was Dietitian i n 
Gordon Junior High 
School in Washing- 
ton, D. C. 

In September of 
1924 she married Nellie s. Davis 
Malcolm Davis of 
Washington, D. C. At present they are 
in Calcutta, India, where Malcolm is 
conditioning monkeys for the Polio 
Foundation for shipment to the United 
States. They expect to return to Wash- 
ington about April of 1951. 

Mary Charlotte Chaney 

Mary Farrington Chaney graduated 

in 1942, during World War II, became 

one of the first Red Cross Nurses' 

Aides in Prince 

George's County. She 

was married in 1940 

to Robert J. Chaney, 

also an alumnus. 

For the past nine 
years Mary Charlotte 
has been alumni advi- 
sor to Alpha Omicron 
Phi. She is a mem- 
ber and past president 
of both the St. An- 
drews Guild Auxiliary 
and the Progress Club 
of College Park. The latter is a fed- 
erated women's club. In addition she 
is College Activities Chairman for the 
Prince Georges County Chapter of the 
American Red Cross. She has served 
actively for several years on both the 
Home Economics Alumni Board and 
the over-all Alumni Council. 





Mary Chaney 



[36] 



"*» 




Mary I!.. ml,. 



Mary Bourke 
Mary Bourke graduated in L928, ma 

jorinj* in Institutional Management in 
preparation for her work at the Lewis 
Hotel T ]• a i n i n g 
School. She is a 
member of Omicron 
Nu and Kappa Delta 
Sorority. 

She came to the 
Lewis School imme- 
diately after gradu- 
ation in I'.il'k when 

she took on the po- 
sition of Instructor 
of Foods, later to 
become Dean of 
Cookery in 1932 and 
was made Vice President in 1!>42, the 
title she now holds. 

Mary takes a very active interest in 
the District of Columbia Society for 
Crippled Children, having been a mem- 
ber of the Board continuously since 
1941. She is a member of the Home 
Economics in Business group, the 
American Home Economics Association 
and the Hotel Greeters of America. 
One of her main interests is the Sorop- 
tiraist Club, a business and profes- 
sional women's organization. Last 
Spring she was elected Regional Direc- 
tor for the South Atlantic Region of 
the organization. 

Charlotte Farmer Hasslinger 

Charlotte Farmer Hasslinger is from 
the Class of '34. After graduation, 
Charlotte was employed as Dietitian in 
the National Homeopathic Hospital in 
Washington, D. C. 
She is a charter 
member of the Uni- 
versity Method i s t 
Church and a mem- 
ber of the College 
Park Parent-Teach- 
ers' Association. 

Charlotte is mar- 
ried to Harry E. 
Hasslinger from the 
Class of '33 College 
of Education. He 
served five and one- 
half years in the last war and is a 
Lieutenant Colonel in the Reserves. He 
is at present located with the Veter- 
ans Administration in Washington, 
D. C. The Hasslingers have two chil- 
dren, Carol Ann, aged six, and Mark, 
aged four. 

Cxreeba E. Hofstetter 

Greeba E. Hofstetter graduated from 
the University in 1947. She had three 
busy and exciting years on the Cam- 
pus, havinsy held membership in the 
Home Economics Club, 
Wesley Club, Indepen- 
dent Students' Associ- 
ation and International 
Relations Club. During 
her Junior and Senior 
years she held the fol- 
lowing offices: Presi- 
dent of Omicron Nu. 
Vice President a n d 
President of the Home 
Economics Club, Sec- 
retary of the Wesley 

Greeba Hofstetter Methodist Student 

Club, Secretary of the Independent Stu- 
dents' Association. 




Charlotte Hasslinger 





Photo by M Daneggei 

CHINESE CLUB 

Miss Vivian Yue. Happj Valley, Victoria, 

Hone Kong, a junior in the College of Home 
Economics, explains to a friend. Miss Tippy 
Strintrer. Chevy Chase. Hi, lhal the Chinese 
-ipn tells time and place of the nexl meeting 
of the University*! Chinese club. 

At the same time she worked as Dean 
Mount's Secretary in the Home Eco- 
nomics office, and managed the office 
during her Senior year. Election to 
Omicron Nu came in her Junior year 
and to Phi Kappa Phi in her Senior 
year. She also received the $300 Bor- 
den Company Senior Award. 

After graduation she joined the Die- 
tary Staff of Johns Hopkins Hospital 
and worked in the main kitchen and 
Nurses' Cafeteria. She has had excel- 
lent practical experience in the field of 
Home Economics having prepared for 
it by working during summer vaca- 
tions in the Pentagon Post Restaurant, 
Woodard and Lothrop's Tea Room, 
Fountain Shop and Employees' Cafe- 
teria. In July of 1949 Greeba accepted 
a position as Dietitian in Spring (hove 
State Hospital, Catonsville, Maryland 
where she organized the Dietary De- 
partment, which cares for 2,400 people 
and 500 employees a day. Greeba is 
active in the Baltimore Section of the 
Maryland Home Economics Association 
and is representing institution adminis- 
tration in the Council for the Maryland 
Home Economics Association. 

Creeba has just announced that as 
one of her future plans she has become 
engaged to Mr. Louis Garner of Way- 
land, New York, and expects to be 
married before the first of the year. 

Elizabeth P. Love 

Miss Elizabeth P. Love has been ap- 
pointed as instructor in the Depart- 
ment of Home and Institution Manage- 
ment. 

Miss Love attended Skidmore Col- 
lege and received her bachelor's degree 
in General Home Economics from the 
University of Massachusetts. She re- 
ceived her master's degree from Penn- 
sylvania State College and has done 
further graduate study at Michigan 
State and Iowa State College. 

Prior to her appointment at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. Miss Love was a 
member of the faculty of Winthrop 
College, Rock Hill, South Carolina. 
(Continued on page 57) 

[37J 



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Textbooks and School Supplies 

7501 BALTIMORE AVENUE 
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i^olteae 


of 








Business 


& 


Public 


Administration 








By Egbert F. T 


ingley '27 



Dr. Cover Honored 

»R. JOHN H. COVER has been 
elected president of the Associ- 
ated University Bureaus of Business 
and Economic Research at a meeting of 
the Association in Boulder, Colorado. 

Dr. Cover is Director of the Bureau 
of Business and Economic Research at 
the University of Maryland. His or- 
ganization collects and interprets data 
of economic activities and organizes it 
into quarterly publications that are dis- 
tributed to economists throughout the 
world. 

Forty-three other universities are 
members of the Research Association 
over which Dr. Cover now presides. 
Economists from these universities 
have been in session on the campus of 
the University of Colorado since Aug- 
ust 28. 

A member of the Maryland faculty 
since August, 1946, Dr. Cover received 
his Doctor of Philosophy degree from 
Columbia University. 



Heads Pu 

Dr. J. Freema 

College of Busi 




Dean Pyle 

of the Faculty, h 



blic Functions 

n Pyle, Dean of the 
'ss and Public Admin- 
istration, University 
of Maryland, has 
been appointed 
Chairman of the 
University's Public 
Functions and Pub- 
lic Relations Com- 
mittee, vice Dr. T. 
B. Symons, who re- 
cently retired after 
forty-eight years of 
service to the Uni- 
versity, Dr. Harold 
F. Cotterman, Dean 
as announced. 



Lecture on Africa 

"Feather Headdress to Tractor: The 
Advance of the African Through Half a 
Century" was the subject of a lecture 
by John K. R. Thorp, district commis- 
sioner in Kenya Colony, British East 
Africa. He is responsible for the ad- 
ministration of 80,000 African natives 
of the Nandi tribe. His talk was spon- 
sored by the University's Department 
of Geography. 

In 1940 Mr. Thorp was in the remote 
wastes of Northern Kenya when Italy 
declared war. As a political officer, he 
accompanied British forces that ejected 
the Italians from Ethiopia. 

An Irishman by birth, John Thorp 
was educated in the Monkstown Park 
School, Dublin; Campbell College, Bel- 
fast; Trinity College Dublin; and Cam- 
bridge University. At Dublin, he help- 
ed found the Dublin University Players 
and after graduation was a lecturer in 
logic at the University. His wife was 
born in Kenya, the daughter of Mr. 
Harold Hill who was a guide for Presi- 
dent Theodore Roosevelt on his big- 
game expedition in 1910. 



Real Estate, Insurance 

An expanded curriculum in insurance 
and real estate is being offered in Busi- 
ness and Public Administration at the 
University. 

Students can now specialize in either 
of these fields and prepare for the pro- 
fessional examinations now important 
for advancement in insurance and real 
estate. The new courses are under the 
direction of Dr. J. Donald Watson, pro- 
fessor of finance. 

The insurance sequence deals with 
life, property and casualty insurance 
and with practical agency management. 
Brokerage of real estate, appraisals, 
financing and real estate management 
are taught in the real estate elective. 

To Active Duty 

Hugh T. Goldman, Jr. '50 BPA has 
just been called to active duty in the 
Naval Reserve and has been assigned 
to the destroyer USS Stormes. A dis- 
bursing clerk, he has been training 
with the organized Naval Reserve di- 
vision at the Gun Factory in Wash- 
ington. 

Former Students 

1914 — Richard C. Williams is a resi- 
dent of Detroit, Michigan, where he 
holds the position of Division Manager 
of automotive sales for the E. I. du- 
Pont deNemours and Company. 

1926— Thomas F. McDonald is chief 
accountant of the Philadelphia division 
of the American Oil Company, and re- 
sides in suburban Lansdowne, Pa. He 
will be remembered at Maryland as a 
member of Delta Sigma Phi Frater- 
nity. Following his graduation, he was 
with the American Oil Company for 
five years, after which he was trans- 
ferred to the Crown Central Petroleum 
Corporation in Houston, Tex. He 
spent four years in the Lone Star 
State and then returned to Baltimore 
in 1935 with American Oil. In 1938 
he moved to Philadelphia in his pres- 
ent position. 

1935— Walter N. Talkes, assistant to 
the executive controller of the Hecht 
Company, Washington, D. C, since 
1946, is a resident of Silver Spring, 
Md. For two years after graduation, 
he was credit manager of Ross Jewel- 
ry Company, then joined the Hecht 
Company as assistant credit manager 
for two years before going into the 
Army in 1941. Overseas 22 months, he 
saw service in England, France, Ger- 
many and Luxembourg, and was dis- 
charged with the rank of colonel in the 
Quartermaster Corps in 1946. At the 
University he was a member of Sigma 
Chi, Omicron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta 
Epsilon and Scabbard and Blade. 

1936 — Thomas E. Robertson, a resi- 
dent of Washington, D. C, has been 
associated with the Dupont Circle 
Apartment Hotel and H. L. Rust Com- 
pany in that city. During World 
War II he was in the Finance Depart- 



[38] 



ment of the Army, and had two years 
service in Iceland. While at Maryland, 
he was in Sigma Chi, Omicron Delta 
Kappa and Pi Delta Kpsilon Fraterni- 
ties, and is now a member of the Wash- 
ington Junior Board of Commerce. 

1938— Charles L. Benton, Jr., is 
comptroller of the University and lives 
in nearby College Heights Estates. Fol- 
lowing his graduation, he was with the 
State Roads Commission, Price Water- 
house Company and Star-Times Pub- 
lishing Company. He is a member of 
the American Institute of Accountants, 
Maryland Association of Certified Pub- 
lic Accountants and American Ac- 
counting Association. As an under- 
graduate he was identified with Sigma 
Alpha Epsilon, Beta Alpha Psi, Beta 
Gamma Sigma and Phi Kappa Phi 
Fraternities. 

1939— Richard J. O'Neill since his 
graduation has been a commissioned 
officer in the regular Army, promoted 
in 1941 to first lieutenant, in 1942 to 
captain, and in 1943 to major. He has 
seen service in Jamaica, B.W.I., at Fort 
McClellan, Ala., and at last reports 
was assigned to the Intelligence Divis- 
ion of the War Department General 
Staff at the Pentagon, Washington, 
D. C, residing in Alexandria, Va. A 
member of Kappa Alpha Fraternity at 
the University, he is married to the 
former Sophia W. Hoenes, a 1938 
Maryland graduate. 

1940— Harry B. Hambleton. Jr., 
whose home is in Washington, D. C, 
according to latest reports was sta- 
tioned at Fort Jay, N. Y., as a cap- 
tain in the Army. He had overseas 
service during World War II in France, 
Belgium, Luxembourg, and Germany 
and landed on Omaha Beach on "D" 
Day. While at Maryland, he was a 
member of Phi Sigma Kappa Frater- 
nity, the Interfraternity Council, Scab- 
bard and Blade and the Student Cham- 
ber of Commerce. 

1941 — Paul E. Jarboe, a resident of 
Catonsville, Md., is associated with the 
sales department of the Texas Com- 
pany, with offices in Baltimore. Em- 
ployed for two years after graduation 
by Glenn L. Martin Aircraft Corpora- 
tion, he was commissioned ensign in 
the Navy in 1943 and spent 18 months 
in the Pacific with the Air Force. He 
will be remembered at Maryland as a 
member of Phi Delta Theta and Beta 
Gamma Sigma Fraternities. He is 
married to the former Mary Margaret 
Bohanan, a 1943 graduate of the Uni- 
versity. 

1942 — Robert R. Ayres, Jr., major in 
the Marine Corps and now stationed 
at the Pentagon in Washington, D. C, 
left Maryland in 1941 after three years 
of studies to enlist in the Marines. He 
attended Flight School at Jacksonville, 
Fla. Naval Air Station, and was com- 
missioned in 1942. He served in the 
Guadalcanal and New Georgia cam- 
paigns, flew dive bombers and was 
decorated with the Distinguished Fly- 
ing Cross for helping to sink two 
enemy destroyers. He was a member 
of Theta Chi Fraternity at the Uni- 
versity. 

(Concluded on paste 60 J 



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Photo by Al Danegger 

AIR FORCE ROTC SIGNS SENIOR CADET OFFICER 

Air Cadet Robert G. Mathey, of Mt. Rainier, Mil., checks with drill instructors to line up his 
senior year in Maryland's Air Force ROTC, largest in the country. Stan* Sergeant Gordon L. Mackey 
and Technical Sergeant Paul D. Barnes point out what Cadet Captain Mathey must do if he is to 
earn his reserve commission. 

ColL ro f MILITARY SCIENCE 



THE Military Department, al- 
though far removed and rather re- 
motely connected with the present 
emergency, nevertheless has felt the 
impact of the present world situation. 
This is evidenced in many different 
ways, primarily by an increase in the 
Corps of Cadets from 1,657 as of May 
last to a present 2,100. There has 
been a tremendous freshman enroll- 
ment. These figures have increased 
from 763 to 1,050. However, the real 
impact is felt in the Advanced courses. 
Whereas there were 120 first-year Ad- 
vanced students enrolled last semester, 
there are now 215 first-year Advanced. 
There are many factors involved in 
this rapid increase. The Air Force has 
instituted an accelerated program de- 
signed to obtain technically qualified 
junior officers in the engineering fields. 
This has been accomplished by permit- 
ting seniors in the College of Engineer- 
ing, who are otherwise qualified, to en- 
roll in an acceleiated program, which 
consists of two semesters of Advanced 
AF ROTC, plus one summer camp ses- 
sion. At the end of this period they 
will be offered second lieutenant's com- 
missions in the USAFR. This last is, 
of course, in keeping with the current 
Air Force desire to obtain junior offi- 
cers in the technical fields immediately. 
In addition, students in their sopho- 
more year, who were otherwise quali- 
fied and who had veteran status, were 
permitted to enroll in the regular Ad- 
vanced AF ROTC course from all col- 
leges. This again was in keeping with 
the Air Force trend toward obtainment 
of college trained junior officers. 



It cannot be emphasized too greatly 
that one of the major sources of pro- 
curement of officers arises from the 
ROTC programs at the various colleges 
and universities throughout the coun- 
try, particularly those having an Air 
Force program in effect. 

The first public showing of this ex- 
panded Corps was at the Homecoming 
football game, October 21, at which 
time the entire Corps marched into the 
stadium, performed certain maneuvers 
and then marched to their seats where 
they formed the backdrop for the card 
program at half-time. 



ASHMAN SCHOLARSHIP 

The University of Maryland School 
of Law awarded the 1950 Louis S. Ash- 
man Scholarship to Joseph P. Alcarese, 
"a veteran whose time under the GI Bill 
has expired and who is married with 
two small children; he led his class 
scholastically during the year 1949-50" 
— as Roger Howell, dean of the Law 
School, informed Mr. Ashman. 

As shown in the current catalog of 
the University of Maryland School of 
Law, the Louis S. Ashman Scholarship 
was founded at the Law School in 1922 
with the "royalties to be received from 
the publication" of his then pending 
law book — "in order to provide a fund 
for the establishment of scholarships 
for a student or students recommended 
annually by the Faculty Council as 
worthy to receive the same by reason 
of scholarly attainments and the need 
for financial assistance in pursuing the 
study of law." 



T401 



S^c/ioot Of 

MEDICINE 




Rotary International Official 

J MORRIS REESE, of Baltimore, 
• Md., University of Maryland 
(School of Medicine, 1920) is a District 
Governor of Rotary International, world- 
wide service organization, for 1950-51. 
As Governor, he 
will coordinate the 
activities of 41 Ro- 
tary Clubs in the 
District of Colum- 
bia and Maryland. 
During the year, he 
will visit each of 
the Clubs to offer 
advice and assist- 
ance in Rotary ser- 
vice work and ad- 
ministration. 

Dr. Reese is a 
physician in Balti- 
more, and is Associ- 
r>r. Reese ate Professor of Ob- 

stetrics at the University of Maryland 
School of Medicine. He is a member 
of the Advisory Council of the Balti- 
more chapter of the Nu Sigma Nu 
Fraternity, the oldest Medical Frater- 
nity in the United States. Attending 
Obstetrician at the University and Bon 
Secours Hospitals in Baltimore, he is 
also a visiting obstetrician and consul- 
tant in obstetrics at several other hos- 
pitals. He is Associate Chief Examiner 
of the National Board of Medical Ex- 
aminers, and a Fellow of the American 
College of Surgeons and the American 
Medical Association. He has been a 
member of the Rotary Club of Towson, 
Maryland, since 1928, and is a Past 
President of that club. 

With the continued growth of Rotary 
in all parts of the world, membership 
in Rotary International is now at an 
all-time high, with 342.000 business 
and professional executives active in 
7,155 Rotary Clubs in 83 countries and 
geographical regions. 

One of Rotary's principal objectives 
is the promotion of international un- 
derstanding, good will and peace. Ro- 
tary Clubs around the world are mak- 
ing many contributions toward the 
achievement of this goal, one of the 
most far-reaching being the program 
of Rotary Foundation Fellowsh ; ps, 
which enable outstanding graduate stu- 
dents to study abroad. 

Since this program was inaugurated 
in 1947, the Fellowships have been 
awarded to 195 young men and women 
in 35 countries of Europe, Asia, Africa 
and North and South and Central 
America. Grants for the one-year Fel- 
lowships range from $1,800 to $3,400, 
and to date total nearly $500,000. 
These Rotary Fellows have proved 
themselves to be unusually effective 
ambassadors of good will, both in the 
countries in which they have studied 
and in their own countries following 
their year of study. 



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25 E. SOUTH STREET 
FREDERICK, MARYLAND 



Free Bulletin Discontinued 

John A. Wagner, M.D., Medical Edi- 
tor, Bulletin of the School of Medicine, 
has announced that with the receipt 
of the July, 1950 number of the Bulle- 
tin, free distribution of this journal 
will cease. 

This change has resulted from a re- 
vision of policy with respect to the 
scientific section and a projected pro- 
gram of advertising space. Under this 
system, United States postal regula- 
tions prohibit the mailing of free cop- 
ies. 

The school is most anxious to preserve 
the continuity of the Bulletin. The sub- 
scription price for the Bulletin is $2.00 
per year (U. S. currency) payable in 
advance, checks, drafts or money or- 
ders to be made payable to the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. 

To Creighton 

Dr. R. Dale Smith, associate pro- 
fessor of Anatomy at the Medical 
School, has accepted a professorship 
in Anatomy at Creighton University 
Medical School, Omaha, Nebraska. 

Smith joined the staff in 1940 and 
became associate professor in 1919. He 
was formerly biology professor at Gon- 
zaga University, Spokane, Wash. 

[41] 



T. EDGIE RUSSELL 

General Contractor 

FREDERICK, MARYLAND 




Dietrich & Gambrill, Inc. 

Frederick, Md. 

A Maryland Institution 



Frederick Underwriters 

Incorporated 

General Insurance Agents 

EVERY KIND OF INSURANCE 
110 W. Patrick St. • Frederick, Md. 



EBERT'S 

Famous 
ICE CREAM 

FREDERICK, MARYLAND 



Crown Oil & Wax Co. 

DISTRIBUTORS 

Shell Petroleum Products 

Phone FREDERICK 1034 
FREDERICK, MD. 



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Lingerie - Corsets 
Negligees 

RUBY MORTON 

INCORPORATED 

Hosiery and other Intimate 
Apparel 

342 NORTH CHARLES ST. 

MUlberry 1580 
Baltimore 1, Maryland 



UNITED CLAY & SUPPLY 
CORP. 

1122 North Charles Street 

Baltimore 1, Md. MUlberry 7200 

Building Materials - Brick & Tile 

Johns-Manville Products 

Carrier Refrigeration and 

Air Conditioning 

Tracy Cabinets - P/C Glass Blocks 



ESTATE 



RANGES 



PLaza 1910-1 1-12-13-14 



W. H. Kirkwood & Son 

Purveyors of Fine Food 



Hanover and Dover Streets 

Baltimore and Dover Streets 

BALTIMORE, MD. 




Mrs. Brasher 



Gone to Texas 



This will be the last column conducted by Mary Sealock 
Brasher, pictured at the left. Mrs. Brasher is leaving for 
Texas, where her husband, Jim Brasher, former Maryland 
football center, who played on the Senior All Star team at 
Jacksonville last season, holds a position as coach at Robert 
Lee School, San Angelo, Texas. 

Mrs. Brasher graduated in June of 1950 front the College 
of Arts and Sciences. A familiar figure on the campus in 
recent years Mrs. Brasher, gracious, charming and helpful to 
many alumni, faculty and students, has been employed in 
various University offices and will be missed by her many 
friends. — H. L. M. 



Rosalie Leslie 

By Ginny Truitt 
(In the Diamond Back) 

THE chief topic of conversation in 
sorority houses and dormitories, 
as Maryland women settled down to 
rigors of registration was the depar- 
ture of Miss Rosalie Leslie, assistant 
dean of women, friend and advisor of 
the University's coeds. 

During the eight years which Miss 
Leslie has devoted to Maryland she has 
come to play an increasingly important 
role, not so great in the mechanics of 
administration as in the cultural, spiri- 
tual, and social aspect of guidance. 

It was through her leadership that 
the International Club, organized to 
bring together the different nationali- 
ties represented on campus, was cre- 
ated. Under her sponsorship, too, came 
the Cosmopolitan Club, and she served 
as advisor to University of Maryland 
Mortar Board. In addition, Miss Leslie 
presided over the meetings of the 
Washington, D. C. Mortar Board 
Alumni Association. 

As chairman of the Religious Life 
Committee, Miss Leslie supervised the 
annual Religious Emphasis Week. A 
member of Student Life Committee, 
she worked in the capacity of social di- 
rector for this group. 

Although the name, "Miss Leslie" is 
no longer the correct one (her married 
name being Mrs. Charles Anthony Lo- 
reto) our ex-assistant dean of women 
prefers that her Maryland friends use 
her former name during the month she 
remained to advise her successor. At 
the completion of this period she will 
return to her husband, who is a civic 
judge in New York and her new home 
in that city. Judjje Loreto is a gradu- 
nf Columbia University and Col- 
umbia Law School. 

The story of Miss Leslie's marriage 
is exciting enough to alert the best of 
romantic writers. She met her hus- 
band-to-be in England during her trip 
there in the summer of nineteen forty- 

[42] 



nine. During the year that elapsed be- 
tween their meeting and their mar- 
riage, she made known to almost no 
one their friendship and their engage- 
ment. 

Miss Leslie and Judge Loreto were 
married on the fifteenth of July and 
spent their honeymoon in Bermuda. 




Salkowski — Emala 

LANCHE ELIZABETH EMALA 
and Albert Salkowski. Mr. Sal- 
kowski is a recent graduate of the 
Glenn L. Martin College of Engineer- 
ing. During his four years at Mary- 
land he was a member of the varsity 
boxing squad. 

Stevens — Grove 

Mary Isabel Grove and John Edward 
Stevens. Both are Maryland graduates, 
class of 1949. Mrs. Stevens is a mem- 
ber of Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. Mr. 
Stevens is affiliated with Alpha Tau 
Omega. 

Germack — Taulton 

Thomasine Taulton to Thomas Irwin 
Germack. Mrs. Germack is a graduate 
of Brunswick High School and Hagers- 
town Business College. Mr. Germack 
attended Maryland and is a member of 
Phi Kappa Sigma. 

Lee — Brodell 

Janet Lucille Brodell to George Elli- 
son Lee, Jr., at Takoma Park, Md. 
Both attended Maryland. She was a 
member of Kappa Alpha Theta sorority 
and he belonged to Alpha Tau Omega 
fraternity. 

Thomas — Laskowski 

Jeanne Marie Laskowski to Harold 
Charles Thomas. Both are graduates 
of Maryland. 

Grimaldi — Totaro 

Josephine Vivian Totaro to Joseph 
Anthony Grimaldi. The bride is a 
graduate of St. Patrick's academy and 
a member of Phi Beta Chi. Her hus- 
band is an alumnus of Maryland. 



Yarnall — Harris 

Eleanor Morris Harris to Mr. Wil- 
liam D. Yarnall. The bride is a gradu- 
ate of St. Mary's Seminary and the 
bridegroom holds degrees from both 
the University of Florida and from 
Maryland. 

Or p wood — Small 

Florence Frances Small and Mr. W. 
Thomas Orpwood, Jr. Mrs. Orpwood 
will be remembered by University 
alumni as accompanist for the annual 
Kappa Alpha minstrels. 

Brill — Warner 

Phyllis Hinda Wagner to Leon Brill. 
Mrs. Brill attended Maryland's School 
of Pharmacy and received the degree 
of B.S. in Pharmacy in June 1950. 
Smith — Yamin 
Millicent Lois Yamin and Charles Ir- 
vel Smith were married in Washington, 
D. C. Mr. Smith was a graduate stu- 
dent in the School of Pharmacy and re- 
ceived the Ph.D. degree in June 1950. 

Stevens — Chapman 

Shirley Ann Chapman, daughter of 
Professor C. W. Chapman of the 
School of Pharmacy and Mrs. Chapman, 
to Bobb Murray Stevens, of New Ro- 
chelle, N. Y. The bride is a graduate 
of Roland Park Country School, Balti- 
more, and of Oberlin College. The 
bridegroom was a naval officer in 
World War II and served in the Pa- 
cific area. He is a graduate of Oberlin 
College and has a master's degree from 
Michigan. 

Judd — Richards 

Louise Richards and Robert Lund 
Judd, Jr. Mrs. Judd is a graduate of 
Maryland and affiliated with Delta 
Delta Delta Sorority. Mr. Judd is a 
graduate of Utah and the Harvard 
Graduate School of Business. He is a 
member of Sigma Chi. 

Insley — Moore 

Maralee Elizabeth Moore and Tho- 
mas Irving Insley, Jr. The former 
Miss Moore is a graduate of Garfield 
Memorial Hospital School of Nursing, 
Washington. Mr. Insley is a gradu- 
ate of Maryland's School of Law and 
served as a Lieutenant Commander 
during World War II. 

Day — Vanstory 

Jane Vanstory, B.S. in Home Eco- 
nomics '49, to Charles Kenly Day, B.S. 
in Arts and Sciences '50. The wedding 
took place in Baltimore, September 9th. 

Cohee — Moore 

Anne Ruth Moore and Lee Aloysius 
Cohee, Jr. The former Miss Moore is 
with the Department of Interior. Her 
husband attended Maryland. 

Preston — Modisette 

Joyce Modisette and Samuel Ralph 
Preston. Mrs. Preston attended Louisi- 
ana Polytechnic Institute and was 
graduated from L.S.U. Mr. Preston is 
a graduate of Maryland. 

Socks — Landay 

Nancy Louise Landay and Edward 
Davis Socks. The former Miss Lan- 
day attended Miss Newman's school in 
Detroit, and Ogontz Junior College in 
Philadelphia. Her husband studied at 
Valley Forge Military Academy and 
Maryland. 






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[43] 




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Saylor — Cantwell 

Amy Hunt Cantwell and Henry Clay 
Saylor 3d. The bride is a graduate of 
Maryland where she was a member of 
Pi Beta Phi sorority and Mortar Board. 
Her husband is also a graduate of 
Maryland, and a member of Theta Chi. 
Hough — Roeder 

Ann Roeder and Robert Clifton 
Hough. Mrs. Hough attended Mary- 
land. Her husband attended Benjamin 
Franklin University, and during the 
war served in the Navy. 

Holland— Foster 

Ann Beverly Foster and Harvey 
Hodges Holland, Jr. Mrs. Holland 
graduated from Maryland. She is a 
member of Delta Delta Delta. Mr. 
Holland also graduated from Maryland, 
where he was a member of Sigma Nu 
fraternity. 

Herson — Stirman 

Sonia Maxine Stirman and 
Lee Herson. Mr. and Mrs. 
attended Maryland. 

Shade — Swain 

Nancy Swain and Lavern P 
The bride attended Maryland and was 
a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma 
sorority. Mr. Shade attends George 
Washington. 

Myer — Sabin 

Anne Sabin and Ensign George Wil- 
liam Myer, U.S.N. Mrs. Myer was 
graduated from Immaculate Seminary, 
attended San Diego Junior College and 
Maryland. The bridegroom is a gradu- 
ate of the Naval Academy. 
Umstead — Jones 

Dorothy Earlene Jones and Richard 
Baxter Umstead, Jr. Mrs. Umstead 
attended Maryland where she was a 
member of Alpha Xi Delta. Her hus- 
band is also a Maryland graduate. 
G ruber — Lochman 

Sylvia Frances Lochman and David 
Morris Gruber. Both Mr. and Mrs. 
G ruber attended Maryland. 
Weart — Dunne 

Joan Dunne and Lt. Douglas S. 
Weart, U.S.A. F. Mrs. Weart is a 
graduate of Maryland, Delta Delta Del- 
ta. Her husband attended Wake For- 
est before entering the military acad- 
emy, from which he was graduated 
with the class of 1949. 

Armstrong — Acors 

Dolores Cecelia Acors and Herbert 
Bradshaw Armstrong, Jr. Mr. Arm- 
strong attended Maryland. 
Stevens — Adams 

Fa ye Adams and Edwin Harrison 
Stevens. Mrs. Harrison, a Maryland 
graduate, is a member of Sigma Kappa. 
Her husband attended Maryland and 
is a member of Sigma Pi. 
White — Parent 

Margaret Ann Parent and David Ar- 
thur White. The bride attended Beau- 
mont School for Girls and the bride- 
groom attended Maryland and North 
Carolina University. 

Frye — Millican 

At Camden, Me.. Dr. Augustus H. 
Frye, Jr., graduate of Maryland's 
School of Medicine and former interne 
at Maryland General Hospital, to 
Eleanor Jefferson Millican, former 
WAVE lieutenant and graduate of 
Georgia (Phi Mu). The groom is like- 
wise a Georgia graduate (Chi Psi). 









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"On that ticket to Collece Park, you're twenty 
cents short." 

"Count acain. old tinier, it's you that's short." 

Olliver — Bonner 

Jane Pierce Bonner and Major Leon- 
ard Frederick Olliver, US. A. The 
bride attended Mt. Ida junior college 
at Newton Center, Mass., and George 
Washington University. During the 
last war she served as a lieutenant 
(j.g. ) in the Coast Guard and is a 
member of Pi Phi Epsilon and the Re- 
serve Officers Association of Naval Ser- 
vices. Major Olliver attended Mary- 
land. 

Adkins — Messick 

Sylvia Kathleen Messick and Benja- 
min Franklin Adkins, Jr. Mr. Adkins 
attended Maryland. 

Chaney — Baker 

Betty Jean Baker and Alvan C. Cha- 
ney, Jr. The bride attended Illinois 
and is now attending Maryland. Her 
husband attended Maryland where he 
was a member of Phi Sigma Kappa. 

Maskell — Krzywicki 

Teresa Krzywicki and Eugene Mas- 
kell. Mrs. Maskell is a recent gradu- 
ate of Maryland School of Nursing. 

Mitchell — Branner 
Barbara Ann Branner and R. Laurie 
Mitchell. The bride attended Maryland 
where she was a member of Alpha 
Omicron Pi. 

Claypoole — Sapp 

Delores Sapp and Walter Earl Clay- 
poole. The bride attended Maryland 
and pledged Gamma Phi Beta. Her 
husband, a Maryland graduate, is a 
member of Theta Chi and an army vet- 
eran. 

Eccleston — Stephen 

Lillian Lucille and Harold Norris Ec- 
cleston, Jr. The bride is a graduate of 
the College of Wooster, Ohio. The 
bridegroom attended Maryland. He is 
a medical student at George Wash- 
ington. 

Ward — Beville 

Miss LaFon Beville to William A. 
Ward. 

Bride and groom are Maryland alum- 
ni. Miss Ward is a tri-Delt, Mr. Ward 
Delta Sigma Phi. He served in the 
Navy in the Pacific in World War II. 



"THANKS, EMORY!" 

Three of the accompanying social 
ii< uts come in these pages through the 

courtesy of the Alumni Association of 
Emory University, although the alum- 
ni mentioned are not alumni of Emory. 

This line gesture is greatly appreei- 

uii ii. 



[44] 




r% 



,. s Srt"^ y 







Mr. BIG! 



Our latest arrival 

Thirty five feel long, 11 f««t 
wide — printi 2 colori al one lime 

For long runt of fine color 
printing . . for betl>-' 



7«& MAURICE LEESER dw**, pSEers 



PRATT & GREENE STS., BALTIMORE. M D., SAratoga 4446 



Victor P. Skruck, Prei 



Slay— Smith 

Betsy Stark Smith and Dewitt La- 
mar Slay, Jr., both were graduated 
from Maryland. Mrs. Slay is a mem- 
ber of Delta Gamma and Mr. Slay was 
a member of Delta Sigma Phi. 

Streeter — Hums 

Martha Elizabeth Burns and Donald 
Nelson Streeter. The bride is a gradu- 
ate of the Garfield Memorial School of 
Nursing and the bridegroom, a Mary- 
land graduate, is continuing his studies 
at Princeton. 

Duffy— Dalton 

Barbara Lindsay Dalton and James 
Francis Duffy, in Silver Spring, Md. 
Mrs. Duffy attended Maryland where 
her husband is now a student. 

Burnside — Culbert 
Jean Mae Culbert and Waldo How- 
ard Burnside in Drexel Hill, Pa. Both 
are Maryland graduates. The bride is 
a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma 
and the bridegroom is a member of 
Sigma Chi. 

Moreng — Tittmann 

Miriam Trowbridge Tittman and Dr. 
Robert Edward Moreng. Mrs. Moreng 
attended Holton Arms School and re- 
ceived her B.S. from Maryland. Dr. 
Moreng received his B.S., M.S., and 
Ph.D. degrees from Maryland. His 
fraternities are Alpha Gamma Rho and 
Sigma Xi. 

Stone— V'Soke 

At St. Anne's Episcopal Church, An- 
napolis, Md. on 19 September, Miss 
Anne Wesson Stone '50 Nursing to 
Douglas Dean V'Soske of Puerto Rico. 

Harms — Harlow 

Janet Ryland Harlow and John Hem. 
Harms. 

The bride attended Maryland and 
graduated from Marjorie Webster jun- 
ior college. She is a member of Alpha 
Omicron Pi. 

The bridegroom was graduated from 
Temple. He is a member of Sigma 
Delta Chi. During the war he served in 
the Army. 

Wroe — Viereck 

Edith Ellen Viereck to William 
Clarke Wroe, at Takoma Park. 

The bride received her B.S. degree 
from Maryland, completed nurses train- 
ing at University Hospital. 

Mr. Wroe was graduated from Mary- 
land and is employed with the Juvenile 
Court in Baltimore. 



"Where Savings Are Safe" 

Midstate Building Association 



LUCIUS R WHITE, JR , President 
FEDERALLY INSURED 



5304 YORK ROAD 



BALTIMORE 12, MD 



THE BALTIMORE ENVELOPE CO. 

MANUFACTURERS AND PRINTERS OF 

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Phone MUlberry 6070 



Baltimore 2, Maryland 



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BALTIMORE, MD. 



KEISER & KEISER, Inc. 

Chamber of Commerce Building 
COMMERCE & WATER STS. BALTIMORE 2, MD. 

ALL FORMS OF INSURANCE INCLUDING LIFE 

CHARLES KRAMMER, Manager, Life Insurance Department 



Nursing School Marriages 

Miss Gloria F. Mullen, Class of 1950, 
to Dr. Fred R. McCrum, Jr., on August 
18th at Catonsville, Md. 

Miss Inez A. Parks, Class of 1950, 
to Mr. Warren E. Crispens, on Sep- 
tember 2nd in Greensboro, N. C. 

Miss Isabelle E. Shelhammer, Class 
of 1946, to Mr. Jefferson M. Chairs, Jr., 
on March 30, 1949. 

Miss Lois Evalyn Fraley, Class of 
1948, to Mr. Robert H. Sehildwacter, 
on July 28, 1950. 

Miss Theresa Krzywicki, Class 1950, 
to Mr. Eugene Maskell on August 12, 
1950 at The Shrine of the Little Flow- 
er, Baltimore. 

Miss Ruth Hutchinson, Class of 1950, 
to Mr. Robert Baily, on September 8, 
1950 at the Mt. Vernon Place Church, 
Baltimore. 

Dean — Coe 

Anna Hopton Coe and Hazen Stewart 
Dean, Jr. 

The former Miss Coe attended Sidwell 
Friends School and Maryland. She is 
a Kappa Kappa Gamma. 



Gray Concrete Pipe Co. 

Manufacturers of 

Concrete Pipe 

6315 EASTERN AVENUE 
Baltimore 24, Md. 



Phone MOhawk 6040 



The 
McCormick Asbestos 



Company 



3620 WOODLAND AVE. 
Baltimore 15, Md. 

FIBERGLAS & ASBESTOS PRODUCTS 



Mr. Dean attended Wisconsin and 
Illinois. He is a member of Alpha Delta 
Phi. 



GOOD EXAMPLE 

Behold the busy bee. Although it 
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Cdincs hack from each regular trij>. 
loaded with honey. 



[45] 



BALFOUR 



Phone NAtionol 1044 

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204 International Building 

1319 F Street, N.W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 




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Painting Contractor 

1824 DeSales Row, N. W. 
WASHINGTON 6, D. C. 



WASHINGTON Stair and 
Ornamental Iron Works 

Ornamental Iron - Aluminum 
Stainless Steel - Bronze 

2014 FIFTH ST., N.E. 
Washington, D. C. 

P. H OTTO L. H. OTTO, Props 

DUpont 7550-7551 



Phone Michigan 3226 

Jenkins Engineering 
Company, Inc. 

Plumbing and Heating 

1724 Fourteenth Street, N. W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Whiton — Pendleton 

JAQUELINE WHITON to Ed- 
mund Pendleton, a graduate of 
Maryland, and wartime Airforce Ma- 
jor. Miss Whiton graduated from the 
Thomas School, Rowayton, Conn. 
Maynard — Baldwin 

Christine Mary Maynard to Samuel 
Clifford Pinney Baldwin. 

Miss Maynard was graduated from 
the College of Notre Dame of Balti- 
more. 

Mr. Baldwin is a graduate of Mary- 
land's Law School. He is a member 
of Phi Gamma Delta, Delta Phi legal 
fraternity. 

Treger — Kligman 

Betty Sonya Treger to Theodore 
Kligman. 

Mr. Kligman attended Maryland. 
Isaacs — Solomon 

Helen Marie Isaacs to Robert Lewis 
Solomon. 

The bride-elect graduated this year 
from Maryland where she received her 
B.S. degree from the college of arts 
and sciences. 

Mr. Solomon attended Temple Uni- 
versity and graduated in June from 
Maryland, B. & P. A. 

Leas — Brown 

Florence Ann Leas, to William Hen- 
ning Brown. 

Both Miss Leas and her fiance at- 
tended Maryland. The bride-to-be also 
studied at George Washington. 

Jacobs — Brodsky 

Louann Jacobs to A. Philip Brodsky. 

The bride-elect attended Maryland. 
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority. Her fiance 
was graduated from Gettysburg Col- 
lege. He served with the 281st Mili- 
tary Police Company in the European 
theater. 

Bergman — Tron 

Ermyle Mae Bergman to Charles E. 
Tron. 

Mr. Tron attended Purdue and Mary- 
land and is a student at George Wash- 
ington University. He is a member 
of Phi Kappa Sigma fraternity. 

Chap— Wolf 

Mary Louise Chap to Bernard Philip 
Wolf. Miss Chap attended Maryland 
and her fiance is a student at Towson 
State Teachers. 

Brittingham — Stocksdale 

Mary Coralie Brittingham to Robert 
Lee Stocksdale, graduate of Maryland. 

Sweeney — Rice 

Louise Sweenev to James W. Rice, 
Jr. 

The bridegroom-elect is a Maryland 
graduate, Delta Sigma Phi fraternity. 

Lears — Rogers 

Helen Frances Lears to William C. 
Rogers. 

Miss Lears was graduated from 
Mount St. Agnes College and from 
Edgewood Park in Briarcliff Manor, 
N. Y. 

Mr. Rogers is a graduate of Mary- 
land Law School. 



Reed — Dickens 

Sylvia Joan Reed to Edwin Thomas 
Dickens Jr. 

Miss Reed attended Maryland, where 
she pledged Kappa Delta sorority. Mr. 
Dickens is a graduate of Benjamin 
Franklin University. 

Levy — Frank 

Helen Gertrude Levy to Samuel Jay 
Frank. 

Miss Levy attended the Corcoran Art 
School and Mr. Frank is a graduate of 
Maryland. He is a member of Tau 
Epsilon Phi fraternity. 

Dowe — McDonogh 

Mary Alice Dowe to Thomas Joseph 
McDonough. 

Miss Dowe is a graduate of Holy 
Cross Academy and Maryland School 
of Nursing. Mr. McDonough studied 
at St. Bonaventure College and Mary- 
land. 

Van Vranken — Wilkes 

Nancy Marie Van Vranken to James 
C. Wilkes, Jr. 

The bride-elect attended Maryland 
and California. Mr. Wilkes is a gradu- 
ate of Dartmouth. 

Piatt— Barker 

Helen Barr Piatt to John Bybee Bar- 
ker. 

Miss Piatt was graduated from 
Maryland where she was a member of 
Alpha Omicron Pi sorority. 

Blandy — Gossage 

Marie Emily Blandy to Howard 
Straughan Gossage, Jr. 

Miss Blandy attended George Wash- 
ington, and Mr. Gossage Maryland. 
Epstein — Myers 

Myra Jane Epstein to Dr. Myron J. 
Myers. 

Miss Epstein is a graduate of Elmira 
College. Her fiance is a graduate of 
Johns Hopkins University and Mary- 
land Medical School. 

Walkendifer — Moroz 

Shirley Ann Walkendifer to Walter 
Moroz. 

Miss Walkendifer attended Strayer's 
College for Secretaries, and Maryland. 
Haynes — Clagett 

Paula Margaret Haynes to J. Donald 
Clagett, Jr. 

The bride-elect is a student at Mary- 
land, and Mr. Clagett is a graduate of 
Maryland, Phi Sigma and Gate and 
Key honorary society. He is a Navy 
veteran. 

Schaeffer — Boyd 

Carol Lee Schaeffer to Robert S. 
Boyd. 

Miss Schaeffer attended Montgomery 
Junior College in Bethesda and her 
fiance is a graduate of Maryland. 
Cole — Hueter 

Patricia Ann Cole to Edward M. 
Hueter, Jr. 

Miss Cole is in her senior year at 
Maryland College for Women. 

Mr. Hueter attended Maryland. 

************* 

SIR JAMES BARRIE: 

"Charm is a sort of bloom on a 
woman. If you have it you need have 
nothing else. If you don't have it, it 
doesn't much mutter what else ii<>« 
have." 



[46] 



Spears — Smith 
Patricia Anne Spears to Carl F. 
Smith. 

The bride-to-be attended Wesleyan 
College and was graduated from Mary- 
land; Alpha OmicrOn Pi. 

Mr. Smith, who served with the 
armed forces in Italy during the war, 
is a graduate of Maryland. He was a 
member of Lambda Chi Alpha frater- 
nity, Scabbard and Blade and Omicrori 
Delta Kappa Honorary Society. 
Lacey — Fen w ick 
Mildred Jeannette Lacey to Marine 
Corps Sergt. Alexander S. Fenwick, Jr. 
Sergt Fenwick attended Maryland. 

Walter — Payne 
Norma Jean Walter to Leonard H. 
Payne, Jr. 

The bride-elect is an American Red 
Cross employee at Walter Reed Hospi- 
tal. Mr. Payne was graduated from 
Maryland and is now employed by the 
Census Bureau. 

Thompson — Crews 
Janet Ruth Thompson to Midship- 
man Alvan Macauley. 

Miss Thompson attended Maryland. 
Midshipman Crews, is a member of 
the class of 1951, Naval Academy. 
Grossmann — Connolly 
Doris Jean Grossmann to William 
Francis Xavier Connolly. 

Miss Grossmann was graduated from 
the Academy of the Holy Angels and 
Georgian Court College. 

Mr. Connolly attended Maryland 
School of Law. 

Fiske — Everett 
Deane Fiske to Donald F. Everett. 
Miss Fiske is a graduate of Virginia 
Intermont College at Bristol and at- 
tended Maryland. 

Mr. Everett is a graduate of Frank- 
lin Art School of New York. 
Eshleman — Hamilton 
Nancy Gaye Eshleman to James Rus- 
sell Hamilton. 

Miss Eshleman was graduated from 
the College of Home Economics at 
Maryland last June. 

Mr. Hamilton attended George 
Washington University where he was a 
member of Phi Sigma Kappa. 
Newman — Kraft 
Jane Newman to Maxwell Kraft. 
Miss Newman attended Southern 
College at Lakeland, Fla., and Mr. 
Kraft graduated from Maryland. 
Akers — Graham 
Mary Elizabeth Akers to Thomas P. 
Graham. 

The bride-to-be is a senior at Duke 
University. 

Mr. Graham graduated from Mary- 
land; Theta Chi Fraternity. 
Pugh — Gaudreau 
Mary Patricia Pugh to Gerard Lu- 
cien Gaudreau. 

Miss Pugh was graduated from 
Maryland; Kappa Delta sorority. 

Mr. Gaudreau is a graduate of Loy- 
ola. 

Bailey — Benton 
Joan Bailey to Corpl. Robert Freder- 
ick Benton, U.S.A.F. 

Miss Mitchell attended Maryland; 
Kappa Delta sorority. 

Corpl. Benton studied at Western 
Maryland College. He is stationed at 
Walter Reed. 



Holland — l.a« rence 

Bernadette Barbara Holland to Rob- 
ert Lawrence. 

Miss Holland is a graduate of Mary- 
land where she was president of the 
.Maryland chapter of Selta Gamma 
pority. She received her master's de- 
gree in speech correction from Colum- 
bia University Teachers College. 

Mr Lawrence is a veteran of World 
War II and attended Maryland. 
.Miller — Onu 

Adele Miller to Harry Alfred Ong, 
Jr. 

Miss Miller is a '50 graduate of 
Maryland; Delta Delta Delta sorority. 

Mr. Ong received his degree from 
George Washington; Sigma Alpha Ep- 
silon. 

Crawford — Fin lay son 

Martha Jean Crawford to John M. 
Finlayson, now in the Army. 

Miss Crawford is a graduate of 
Maryland; Kappa Alpha Theta. 

McBeath — Smith 

Jennie Miller McBeath to Bishop 
Frank Smith, Jr. The announcement 
comes from Atlanta. Miss McBeath 
attended Maryland (Kappa Kappa 
Gamma) and later graduated from 
Emory. Mr. Smith graduated from 
Georgia Tech (Sigma Alpha Epsilon.) 

************* 

LEST WE FORGET 

It has been only a few yearn since 
we buried the Unknown Soldier. And 
some folks want them all "unknown." 
They want to forget the "last" w(n\ 
Quickest way to forget all "last" wars 
is by remembering. 



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[47] 



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FOR KAY and Gist Willing, (Ag. 
'42), an 8% pound bundle from 
heaven on September 27, 1950, labeled 
"Mary Kathryn." 

Dentistry Babies 

Lieutenant and Mrs. John Mayer 
'50 announce the birth of a son, Henry 
Andrew, on September 15. 

Dr. and Mrs. Donald M. Michnoff '44 
announce the birth of a daughter, Jane 
Martha, on August 10. 

Dr. and Mrs. Jorge J. Rodriguez '50 
announce the birth of a son, Jorge J., 
Jr., on September 3. 

Nursing School Births 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Van Whiting, 
a son, Robert, Jr., on January 26, 1950. 
Mrs. Whiting was Sara F. Hollister, 
Class of 1943. 

Mr. and Mrs. Albin P. Davis, a 
daughter, Kathy Lynn, on February 11, 
1950. Mrs. Davis was Martha Wilson, 
Class of 1941. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard S. McKaney, 
a son, Richard Samuel, Jr., on April 17, 
1950. Mrs. McKaney was Violet M. 
Dayhoff, Class of 1944.. 

Mr. and Mrs. Allan C. Fisher, Jr., a 
daughter, Martha Ries, on April 23, 
1950. Mrs. Fisher was Mary Alice 
Michael, Class of 1943. 

Dr. and Mrs. Rowell C. Cloninger, a 
daughter, Deborah Ann, on April 27, 
1950. Mrs. Cloninger was Anna E. 
Hubner, Class of 1947. 

Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mintzer, a 
daughter, Jacqueline Lee. Mrs. Minzer 
was Gladys E. Abshire, Class of 1945. 

Mr. and Mrs. Maurice J. Gelpi, a 
daughter, Denise Anne, on May 17, 
1950. Mrs. Gelpi was Marguerite E. 
Loock, Class of 1942. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence H. Ey, a son, 
Donald, on June 19, 1950. Mrs. Ey 
was Thelma N. Hause, Class of 1947. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Moore, a son, 
Paul, Jr., on August 9, 1950. Mrs. 
Mooi*e was Margaret E. Johnson, Class 
of 1944. 

Lt. Comm. and Mrs. J. F. B. John- 
ston, a son Bennett Earl, on August 17, 
1950. Mrs. Johnston was Margaret 
Beall, Class of 1939. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tilghman Lester Ger- 
man, a daughter, Marian Elizabeth, on 
July 27, 1950. Mrs. German was Doris 
Elizabeth Hicks, Class of 1950. 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Cordova, a son, 
Richard, on July 30, 1950. Mrs. Cor- 
dova was Peggy Simpson Blalock, 
Class of 1947. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Francis Bittner. 
a daughter, Patricia May, on August 
7, 1950. Mrs. Bittner was Bernice May 
Dutterer, Class of 1934. 

Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Weber, a 
daughter, Samma Kay, on August 9, 
1950. Mrs. Weber was Christine Raab, 
Class of 1947. 

Mr. and Mrs. James G. Lutz, a son, 
James Gerod, Jr., on August 10, 1950. 
Mrs. Lutz was Virginia E. Gubish, 
Class of 1947. 

[48] 



Mr. and Mrs. Linwood P. Anderson, 
a daughter, Helen Susan, on August 
25, 1950. Mrs. Anderson was Helen C. 
Nuse, Class of 1949. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard M. Tennyson 
a son, Robert Joseph, on August 7, 
1950. Mrs. Tennyson was Anne L. 
Hutton, Class of 1946. 

Mr. and Mrs. James F. Gormally, a 
daughter, Mary Helen, on August 19, 
1950. Mrs. Gormally was Mary Kluka, 
Class of 1937. 



(EapB 



Sherman R. W T antz, M.D. 

SHERMAN R. WANTZ, M.D., '98, 
general practitioner for more 
than 50 years, died in Baltimore re- 
cently. 

Dr. Wantz, who was 79, until early 
this year had been in active practice. 

Alumni of the School of Medicine had 
presented him with a citation at the 
end of half a century of practice. 

During World War I, Dr. Wantz was 
an Army Medical Corps officer and 
later a leader in American Legion af- 
fairs. He was a charter member of the 
Mahool-Potts Post No. 2, and chaplain 
of the unit from the time of its organi- 
zation until his death except for the 
year he served as post commander. 

He was a member of the Past Com- 
manders' Association of the Legion, 
held life membership in the Masonic 
Sharon Lodge, was a member of the 
band of the Tall Cedars and associated 
with other fraternal organizations. 

In 1894 he married the former Carrie 
E. Ford, who survives him. 

Dr. Aubrey R. Bowles 

Dr. Aubrey Russell Bowles '91 (U of 
Md.) died on July 24 in Richmond, Va. 
During the early years of his profes- 
sional career Dr. Bowles served on the 
faculty of the Medical College of Vir- 
ginia. He had practiced for a long 
period in Richmond before his retire- 
ment. Dr. Bowles is survived by a son, 
Aubrey Russell Bowles, Jr., of Rich- 
mond, and by a brother, Dr. Charles E. 
Bowles, of Pulaski, Va. 

Eulalia M. Cox 

Miss Eulalia M. Cox, School of Nurs- 
ing, Class of 1912, died on September 
26, 1950. 

Dr. W. E. Lightle 

Dr. William E. Lightle '94 Medicine, 
died on May 1, 1950 after practicing 
medicine in North Berwick, Maine for 
fifty-two years. Born in 1868 at Men- 
no, Pa., he interned at New Hampshire 
State Hospital in Concord, New Hamp- 
shire. Dr. Lightle is survived by his 
wife, Caroline B. Lightle. 

• •*•******•*• 

TIMES HAVE CHANGED 

In Maryland in days of old a irilder- 
ness was here; 

A man with powder in his gun went 
forth to hunt a d< 

But now the times have changed some- 
what — arc o)i a different plan, 

A dear, with powder on her nose, goes 
forth to hunt a man. 



* ADD GOLD STARS * 

The name of Thornton R. Gillett, ha: 
been added to the Gold Star list of 
Maryland University students who 
made the supreme sacrifice for their 
country in World War II. Thornton 
was an Engineering student, class of 
'42. He was a pilot with the U.S.A. P. 
and was shot down over France on 1 1 
July 1944. 

Another name to be added to Mary- 
land's Cold Star list is William II. 
Pearce, A. & S. '43, who made the 
supreme sacrifice in an A.A.F. B-29 
off the coast of Japan on July 13, 1945. 



WOMEN'S POOL 

The swimming' pool located behind 
the Women's Field House wil he opened 
about December 10, 1950. 

The structure, which was begun prior 
to the close of the Spring semester, 
will afford swimming classes for coeds' 
physical education program. 

In addition to the 75 foot pool, the 
newly-constructed building will house 
lockers and other essential utilities. 

Depth of the pool will vary from 
three feet six inches at the most shal- 
low end to 10 feet in the deepest por- 
tion. 

There will be a seven foot six inch 
wide walkway around the 35 by 75 foot 
swimming area. 

White and green will he the primary 
colors used in the pool's decoration. 
Numerals and other markings on the 
floor of the pool will be blue, black and 
tan. 

Light to illuminate the structure 
will be admitted through windows set 
high on the walls and from aluminum 
capped light bulbs and flood lights. 

The overall height of the building on 
the outside will vary from 27 feet over 
the pool area to 35 feet over the exer- 
cise room. 

The building's main floor will contain 
six offices for women's physical educa- 
tion instructors. An exercise room and 
photo lab will be furnished on the sec- 
ond floor of the structure. 

Measurements of this room will be 
52 by 38 feet. The photo lab will be 
attached adjacent to the exercise room. 



HEADS DANCE GROUP 

Mrs. Molly Lynn, former member of 
the Hanya Holm Touring Company and 
a graduate of Bennington College Ver- 
mont is now director of the Creative 
Dance Group College of Physical Edu- 
cation, Recreation and Health, Univer- 
sity of Maryland. 

Mrs. Lynn has studied dance for the 
past ten years, her teachers including 
Martha Graham, Jose Limon and Ella 
Daganova. 

She has also studied with the Con- 
necticut College Summer School of 
Dance and has been a member of the 
Trio Theatre in New York. 

She is associate instructor of the 
Erika Thimney Dance Studio in Wash- 
ington and is also a member of their 
Chamber Dance Group. In former 
years she taught at Panzer College and 
Grammercy Dance School in New- 
York. While in New York she appeared 
on many television shows. 



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FOOTBALL 

(Continued from page 14 1 

Terps 25, Hoyas 14 

On October 14th 25 to 14 was the 
tally in the Terps' win over Georgetown 
at Griffith Stadium. On the same date, 
before the game, Grantland Rice, re- 
garded by many as the successor to 
Walter Camp as a grid expert, stated : 
"Army, Stanford, California, S.M.U., 
I '■ -as, Cornell and possibly, Princeton 
are in the front rank. Yet we doubt if 
any of those teams today could beat 
Maryland, the team that wrecked Mich- 
igan State. A query came in asking me 
to name the best three teams. This 
doesn't make much sense. Certainly 
Maryland arid Kentucky would be two 
of them. How can Maryland let Geor- 
gia run over her and then run over 
Michigan State while Georgia can't 
i r(n beat weak St. Mary's? I don't 
believe Georgia could ever beat Mary- 
land again." 

Well, if it stumps Granny Rice, and 
after seeing Maryland, predicted to 
turn Georgetown every way but loose, 
make it only one touchdown better 
than the Hoyas, we'll leave the football 
pickings to some combination fortune 
teller, sooth-sayer Roman haruspex, i. e., 
provided he has a divining rod in one 
hand, a crystal ball in the other and 
his pockets full of tea leaves. 

True, Maryland made 18 first downs 
to Georgetown's 9, and rushed 342 
yards to the Hoyas' 40. But the score 
board showed 3 touchdowns to 2. The 
Terps dominated the game throughout. 
They were a good team having a bad 
day. "Too chesty after last week," said 
some. "Georgetown's playing over 
their own heads," added others. 

The Hoyas, for their homecoming 
game, played inspired ball. They also 
got plenty of the breaks. On the other 
hand they made good 17 of 30 passes, 
mostly short, bullet shots, with Mary- 
land's defense faulty in that depart- 
ment. 

At the kick off Maryland moved 50 
yards in 6 plays. It looked like the 
predicted romp. A penalty stopped 
the Terps and a field goal failed. 

A good punt set the Terps on their 
own 5. Shemonski tossed a 45 yard 
pass for a spectacular catch by Kar- 
nash and the Terps' Fullerton scored. 
Georgetown seemed relatively immo- 
bile at this juncture but Maryland 
fumbled on the Hoyas' 48 and those 
short passes put Georgetown over to 
tie the score. 

The Terps came back clawing in the 
second. Runs by Shemonski and passes 
from him to Augsburger moved the 
Terps up again when a wide lateral 
from Scarbath to Shemonski saw the 
latter score. It was 14 to 7 at the 
half, Terps ahead. 

In the third, the Terps were twice 
stopped in the shadow of the Hoya 
goal posts but Ward smeared George- 
town's Mattingly in their own end zone 
for 2 points and Georgetown's kicker, 
Palotte, stepped over the line to give 
the Terps 2 more markers, making it 
18 to 7 after the third. 

In the fourth Maryland bucked for a 
first down on fourth down and lost the 

[50] 



ball. A Georgetown pass was good 
and Pagliucci bulled over for the 
Hoyas' second and final score. 

Georgetown made a desperate at- 
tempt to score again but lost the ball 
when Alderton fell on a fumble and 
minutes later Scarbath scored to make 
it 25 to 14. 

There was no doubt about which was 
the better team with Scarbath going 
all the way at quarterback, albeit he 
was nailed from behind on several oc- 
casions. With their speedy and daring 
laterals working the Jim Tatum's crew 
had speed, surprise, class and brains. 
For the day at least they just lacked 
the punch that definitely indicated they 
were not the team that took Michigan 
State only a week previously. 

Television scored its usual impact in 
educating the sports following public 
to "take it for free or not at all." Only 
8,869, including Georgetown students 
and Homecomers, saw the game. That's 
10,000 less than saw the same two 
teams at College Park last year. TV's 
free shows gave you Army-Michigan, 
Navy-Princeton, Penna-Dartmouth and 
Yale-Columbia. 

National Ranking 

Following the Georgetown game, 
Maryland continued to hold 8th place 
in the national rankings established by 
A. P. poll, viz: — 



TOP TEN 

1. Army 

2. Oklahoma 

3. S.M.U. 

4. Kentucky 

5. California 

6. Stanford 

7. Texas 

8. Maryland 

9. Ohio State 
10. Washington 



SECOND TEN 

11. Notre Dame 

12. Clemson 

13. Vanderbilt 

14. Miami 

15. Rice 

16. Wisconsin 

17. Cornell 

18. Tennessee 

19. Wake Forest 

20. Northwestern 



Bulldogs 27; Terps 7 

Costly fumbles were the chief con- 
tributions to Georgia's 27 to 7 victory 
over Maryland in the season's opener 
at Athens, Ga. 

The scoreboard showed the Bulldogs 
three touchdowns ahead of the Terra- 
pins and the record indicates three 
Georgia touchdowns set up by Mary- 
land fumbles. 

After the first half some mighty fine 
things were said about the Terp team 
but then someone threw the custard 
pie into the electric fan and the Terps 
just didn't come up to predictions. Five 
times they fumbled. Five times Geor- 
gia recovered. 

Jim Tatum's lads were not helped 
any by the 85 degree temperature after 
the week of cold rain that cut down 
their practice sessions at College Park. 

In the first period Lynn Davis bob- 
bled a punt on the 26 yard line. Geor- 
gia's Brinson fell on it. A few plays 
later a short pass scored for the Bull- 
dogs. The kick was good. Georgia 7; 
Maryland 0. 

In the second period, Quarter Scar- 
bath did outstanding work for Mary- 
land negotiating 54 yards in seven 
plays with Shemonski skirting the 
starboard end to make it 7 up. 

In the first half Maryland looked like 
a real ball club, gaining 96 yards to 
Georgia's 53. The Terps made good 
on 5 of 10 passes to outdistance the 
Bulldogs 58 yards to 25. 



Then came the disastrous second halt 
with everything K<'i"K wrong while the 
Bulldogs proved to he the type of alert 
team against which there is no room 
for miscues. As fast and as soon as 
the College Parkers dropped the mar- 
bles, Georgia picked them up. A -14 
yard pass was good at the Terp's 3-yard 
line. Three times the Maryland line 
held, but on the fourth down the Hull- 
dogs broke through. Georgia 14; 
Maryland 7. 

Shemonski grabbed a punt, raced to 
his own 34 yard line and lost the ball 
when an avalanche of Georgians hit 
him. Four plays later the score was 
Georgia 20: Maryland 7, as the lat- 
ter blocked the attempted conversion. 

De Stefano let the ball get away on 
his own 29. Georgia fell on it and 
banged it down to the 3 yard line. A 
few plays later it again hit pay dirt. 
The kick was good and the final score 
was 27 to 7. 

Mighty Mo Modzelewski was the 
day's top performer over the ground, 
gaining GO yards. Ward, Krouse, Row- 
den, Wingate and Gierula turned in 
top-hole jobs for Maryland but the 
backfield bobbies invited the bad news. 

Maryland, as Coach Jim Tatum re- 
peatedly warned, wasn't ready for a 
team as tough as Georgia, but it could 
have won had it held onto the ball. 

Johnny Scarbath did a commendable 
and at times exceptional job for a 
sophomore making his debut in such 
fast company. 

Home Towns 

MARYLAND residents on the Ter- 
rapin football squad include Frank 
Armsworthy, Ted Betz, Dave Christian- 
son, Lynn Davis, Eugene Pycha, John 
Scarbath, Jack Targarona and Elmer 
Wingate from Baltimore; John Aller- 
ton, Charles Lattimer and Bill Ruehl 
from Cumberland; Dave Cianelli and 
Harold Earley from Hagerstown; Ken 
Davis from Hyattsville, and Dutch 
Greenwood from Westminster. 

WASHINGTON, D. C. representa- 
tives are Charlie Faller and Ray 
Krouse. 

PENNSYLVANIA contributed Pete 
Augsburger of Mt. Lebanon, Ed. Bol- 
ton of Wilkes-Barre, Lloyd Colteryahn 
of Brentwood, Tom Cosgrove, John Id- 
zik, Dan Staffieri and Ray Stankus of 
Philadelphia; Ed Fincke of Etna; Chick 
Fry of Reading; Ed Fullerton and Pete 
Ladygo of Pittsburgh; Stanley Jones 
of Lemoyne; Stan Karnash of Glass- 
port; Joe Katona of Conellsville; Joe 
Kuchta and Ed Pobiak of Springdale; 
Tom McHugh of Phoenixville; Ed and 
Dick Modzelewski of West Natrona; 
Robert Shemonski of Archbald; John 
Troha of Munhall; Lewis Weidensaul 
of Ashland; Bob Morgan of Freeport; 
Bob Dean of Baldwin and Chester Gie- 
rula of Allentown. 

NEW YORK lads on the team are 
Ed Barritt of Long Island City; Hank 
Fox, Bill Maletzky and Frank Navarro 
of White Plains; Joe Petruzzo of Mam- 
aroneck; Ed O'Connor and Rudy Gay- 
zur of Yonkers; and Walt Boeri of 
Flushing. 

NEW JERSEY boys are Dick Belins 
of Haddon Heights; Marvin Kramer of 



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Atlantic City; Roy Martine of East 
Orange; Karney Scioscia of Westfield; 
Bob Ward of Elizabeth and Bill Dovell 
of Newark. 

WEST VIRGINIA boys are Paul 
Nestor of Parsons and Jos. Moss of 
Ridgely. 

RHODE ISLAND is represented on 
the Terrapin squad by Bob Stefano and 
Bob Ricci, both of Providence. 

MASSACHUSETTS' two Terp en- 
tries are Alden Murphy of Melrose and 
Art Hurd of Gardner. 

ALABAMA'S lone entry is Jeff 
Keith from Tarrant. 

ILLINOIS sent in Ed Kensler of 
Lav. renceville. 

OHIO contributed Jim Molster of 
Portsmouth. 

CONNECTICUT is also represented 
by one man, William Rogowski of Nor- 
v. a Ik. 

ARIZONA is ably indicated by Jake 
Rowden of Duncan. 

Crystal Gazers 

Ray Krouse, University of Maryland 
left tackle, was selected for the Amer- 
ican Legion's Probable All American 
team, it was announced in an article, 
"Football Forecast for '50," by Ed 
Fitzgerald, in the September issue of 
"The American Legion Magazine." 

Other "probables" named by Fitz- 
gerald were *Dan Foldberg, Army left 
end; Bud McFadin, Texas left guard; 
Leon Root, Rutgers, center; Mike Bol- 
din, Pitt, right guard; Bob Toneff, 
Notre Dame, right tackle; Vito Ragazzo, 
William and Mary, right end; Bob Wil- 
liams, Notre Dame, quarterback; Kyle 
Rote, Southern Methodist, left half- 
back; Chuck Ortmann, Michigan, right 
halfback; Johnny Dottley, Mississippi, 
fullback. 

Commenting on the tackle positions 
Fitzgerald wrote, "There are three out- 
standing candidates — Ray Krouse of 
Maryland, Bob Toneff of Notre Dame 
and Bob Gain of Kentucky. Holland 
Donan, of Princeton, is a nifty tackle, 
too, but he'll have a hard time compet- 
ing with the publicity that will accrue 
to his better-placed rivals. Krouse and 
Toneff win the nod from our scouts. 
These two tackles are big and strong 
and fast enough to do the job well." 

Referring to the Southern Confer- 
ence, Fitzgerald's Legion article has 
this to say, "Maryland won this title 
last year without playing either of the 
conference titans, Duke and North 
Carolina. This year the Terps play 
both the hot shots — and will win again. 
Jim Tatum is loaded for bear. Watch 
Ed Modzelewski and Ray Krouse." 

He Likes Ward 

The Saturday Evening Post also 
registered a pre-season high on Ta- 
tum's Terps, picking Maryland as the 
probable No. 10 team of the nation and 
tabbing Maryland's dynamic Jersey- 
man, Bob Ward, as All-American tim- 
ber. 

Fred Russell, Satevepost's pigskin 
haruspex, dwelling on probable great 
football teams and individual stars for 
1950, takes a gamble in predicting the 
probable All-American line-up like 
this: — 

[52] 



NO MARGIN FOR ERROR 

A CLASSIC example of the old 
axiom, applicable to any 
branch of sports, "You can't afford 
to make mistakes against GOOD 
opposition," was served ^^p in De- 
troit a few weeks ago. 

Laurent Dauthille, classy and 
good-looking young French boxer 
opposed Jake LaMotta, world mid- 
dleweight champion. 

Going into the 15th and final 
round, Dauthille was 23 points 
ahead, with the tvorld's title right 
in his hand. 

The bout had 20 seconds to go, 
when Dauthille coming off of the 
ropes, dropped his right hand 
JUST ONCE. Just once in 15 
rounds! Just once was enough. 
That's all there was. There wasn't 
any more. 

Through the gloom that settled 
over Montmartre came the old, old 
adage, "You can't afford to make 
mistakes against good opposition." 

It holds on the football field, the 
diamond, the tennis and basketball 
courts as well as in the roped 
arena. — H. L. M. 



E— -Foldberg (Army); E— Wilkin- 
son, (U.C.L.A.); T— Wahl (Michigan); 
T— Toneff (Notre Dame); G— McFadin 
(Texas); G— WARD (Maryland); C— 
Pierik (Cornell); B— Williams (Notre 
Dame); B — Rote (Southern Method- 
ist); B— Karras (Illinois); B— Heath 
(Oklahoma). 

Mr. Russell's probable best 20 teams 
are : — 

1. Notre Dame; 2. Army; 3. Tenn- 
essee; 4. Michigan; 5. Texas; 6. Cor- 
nell; 7. Illinois; 8. Stanford; 9. Okla- 
homa; 10. Maryland; 11. Southern 
Methodist; 12. Southern California; 
13. Kentucky; 14. Rice; 15. Ohio 
State; 16. California; 17. Duke; 18. 
Fordham; 19. Missouri; 20. L.S.U. 

Contemplating football in the South 
the Satevepost expert writes: — 

"Southern Conference Champion: 
Maryland. 

"Runners-Up: Duke, North Carolina. 

"Above Average: Virginia, William 
and Mary, Clemson, Wake Forest, 
South Carolina, North Carolina State, 
George Washington. 

"Maryland has maturity (flic start- 
ers average twenty-one), over-all ex- 
perience (seventeen of twenty-seven 
returning httcrmen are seniors) and a 
scoring wallop (rival elevens totaled 
eighty-three points in one spring intra- 
squad skirmish). It also has a strenu- 
ous schedule, with Georgia, Navy and 
Michigan State as the first three op- 
ponents. Still, there's time for locomo- 
tive Mighty Mo Modzelewski to refuel 
before the crucial conference battles 
with Duke and North Carolina. Guard 
Hob Ward, tackle Ray Krouse and end 
Elmer Wingate compose what may be 
the best left side of a line in college 
football." 

•Dan is a former University of Maryland stu- 
dent. 



Who Said "Texas"? 

Francis Wallace's 11th Football Re- 
view in "Collier's" does not list any 
Maryland men in its predicted L950 All 
American Eleven; however, the All 
American Squad lists Bob Ward as 
guard; Ray Krouse as tackle and Ed 
Modzelewski as one of the backs. 

"Collier's" in grading the top twenty 
teams lists Maryland Number Twelve: 

National ( 'hampton : 
NOTRE DAME 10-0 

2. CORNELL 9-0 

3. TEXAS 10-0 

4. STANFORD 9-0 

5. TENNESSEE 11-0 

6. OHIO STATE 9.0 

7. OKLAHOMA 9-1 

8. ARMY 8-1 

9. L. S. U. 10-1 

10. MICHIGAN 7-2 

11. ILLINOIS 7-2 

12. MARYLAND 9-1 

13. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 7-2 

14. SOUTHERN METHODIST 8-2 

15. CALIFORNIA 7-2 

16. KENTUCKY 7-2 

17. ALABAMA 9-2 

18. PRINCETON 7-2 

19. DUKE 8-2 

20. WISCONSIN 6-3 
In the South Mr. Wallace lists his 

first flight teams in this order: — 
First Flight 

MARYLAND 9-1 

NORTH CAROLINA UNIV. 6-4 

DUKE 8-2 

VIRGINIA 7-3 

Also for the South "Collier's" in- 
cludes among - the star backs Ed Mod- 
zelewski of Maryland and in the star 
linemen Bob Ward, Ray Krouse, Elmer 
Wing-ate and Jake Rowden. 

He further lists as star sophomore 
backs John Scarbath and among the 
star sophomore linemen he lists Rich- 
ard Modzelewski, both of Maryland. 

"Collier's" predictions as to the 
coach of the year from the South lists 
Jim Tatum of Maryland, first; Wallace 
Wade of Duke, second; and Art Guepe 
of Virginia, third. 

"Collier's" predictions for Bowl 
prospects lists Texas to win over 
Maryland in the Cotton Bowl. 

Other Pre-Season Quotes 

Pre-season quotes from the "Illustra- 
ted Football Annual," "You can't play 
the T-formation with a wooden nickel in 
the quarterback slot and this might be 
the only gimmick in the Jim Tatum 
plans for the team he promised Mary- 
land for 1950. . . . That is the key, but 
as the lock turns, the whole blasted 
door is liable to fall on football oppo- 
nents of the Terps." 

"Maryland, an upstart as these Dixie 
football matters go, has the best team 
in its history, with Big Jim Tatum, 
the finest coach in the land, doing the 
driving." 

************* 

JOE LOUIS: 

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cure, just as there was nutkin' wrong 
with it that Hitler could fix." 



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BASKETBALL 

MARYLAND'S basketball 
team, coached by Bud 
Millikan, is scheduled 
to engage in 13 games 
at College Park and 14 
away during the coming 
court season. 
n^, y 1 The schedule: 

Nov. 29 — Quantico Marines 
*Dec. 1 — University of Virginia 
Dec. 6 — University of Pennsylvania 
Dec. 11 — William and Mary 
Dec. 13 — University of Virginia 
*Dec. 18 — Washington & Lee 
'Dec. 19 — Rutgers 

Jan. 2 — University of North Carolina 
Jan. 4 — Duke 
Jan. 6 — Richmond 
Jan. 10 — Navy 
Jan. 13 — Georgetown 
Jan. 15— V.P.I. 
Jan. 17 — Richmond 

''Jan. 20 — University of North Carolina 
Feb. 1 — Davidson 

Feb. 2 — University of South Carolina 
Feb. 3 — Clemson 
Feb. 7 — Washington & Lee 
Feb. 8— V.M.I. 

Feb. 12 — University of South Carolina 
'Feb. 14 — West Virginia University 
Feb. 16— Duke 
Feb. 17— William & Mary 
Feb. 19— Clemson. 
Feb. 23 — George Washington. 
Feb. 24— V.M.I. 



"Home meets at ColleKe Park. 




BOXING 



Rugged Schedule Confronts 1951 Terp 
Fisticians 

ARYLAND'S Varsity 
boxing team faces its 
usually rugged sched- 
ule for the coming ring 
season. 

Four meets are slat- 
ed for College Park 
and four are carded 
for the road. 

The Southern Tour- 
nament, for which the 
site has not yet been 
named, concludes the season. 

Coach Heinie Miller's truculent 
Terps, with erudite Frank Cronin as 
assistant mentor, open the season at 
College Park on January 10th against 
the powerful Marine Corps School's 
team from Quantico. 

Three later meets in the Coliseum 
find the Terps facing L.S.U. on Feb- 
ruary 3rd, Michigan State on March 
3rd, and The Citadel on March 16th. 

Away from home the Old Liners will 
carry Maryland's colors into action 
against The Citadel at Charleston, 
S. C. on February 9th, opposite Miami at 
Coral Gables, Florida, on February 
16th, Army at West Point on February 
24th and South Carolina at Columbia 
on March !>th. 

[54] 



The schedule: 
'January 10 Marine Corps Schools 

January 19 Open 
'February 3 Louisiana State 

tFebruary 9 The Citadel 

February 15 Miami 
February 24 .__ Army 
March 3 Michigan State 

March 9 South Carolina 

f*March 16 The Citadel 

March 22-24 Dixie Tournament 
Site undecided 



"Home meets at College Park. 
jHome and home. 

Bill O'Brien, hard hitting ex-Marine 
Corps 145 pounder, a stand out on last 
year's squad, has re-entered the Marine 
Corps due to the Korean emergency. 
He is a Marine Corps reservist and 
expects to return to College Park when 
the tumult and the shouting dies. 

Charley Fuller, who was a candidate 
for the 175 pound spot, has joined the 
Navy. Charley, who won the Alper- 
stein cup for the outstanding intra- 
mural boxer, did not compete last year 
due to being a transfer student from 
Miami University. 

Trying for this year's squad will be 
Al Glass, Jackie Letzer, 125; Andy 
Quattrocchi, Paul Kostopoulos, Spencer 
Hopkins, 130-135; Barney Lincoln and 
Buddy Seymour, 145; Bob Theofield. 
Jim Harryman and Don Oliver, Jim 
Ruckert, 155; Paul Oliver, Ken Davis. 
165; Calvin Quinstedt, 175; Mont 
Whipp and George Fuller, Unlimited. 



SOCCER 

VARSITY soccer practice has 
started under Coach Doyle Royal. 
The booters, stripped of ten letter 
men from last year's squad and re- 
membering last year's fine 8-2 record, 
were anxiously looking toward the sea- 
son's opener with Washington and Lee 
on October 13. 

Royal has a nucleus of well seasoned 
veterans around which to build his 
attack. Jim Belt, 
two time All Amer- 
ican, and newly 
elected Captain of 
this year's team, 
along with To m 
Bourne, Bob Bute- 
horn, Tommy Cox, 
Roland Kinder, 
Claude Robinson, Ed 
Rowan, Jimmy Sav- 
age, and Eugene 
Volpe, are the boys 
returning from last 
year's squad. 

In spite of the 

lack of Strong Vet- 
Coach Royal eran strength, sev- 
eral boys coming up from last year's 
Frosh squad are good prospects. Steve 
Augenbaugh, Angel Carnevale, Bill 
Fell, Bob Krebs, Jim Varela, and Dave 
Williams will be out to cop the vacated 
positions. 




Pre-season dope indicates that the 
Terps would have their most trouble 
against Penn State, 1 !)49 National 
Champions, and North Carolina, run- 
ners-up in the Southern Conference 
last year. Newcomer Connecticut also 
demands respect. The Northerns were 
National Champs in 1948. Loyola, 
leaders in the Mason Dixon Conference, 
is another team to watch. 

TERPS BEAT NAVY 

Coach Jim Kehoe's Maryland track- 
men took five of the first seven places 
to beat Navy in a five-mile cross-coun- 
try contest. The score, 21 points for 
Maryland to 34 for Navy, (low score 
wins). 

Two Terps just a shade apart, came 
in first on the "clear and fast" course 
in 21 minutes and 45 seconds. The 
three other men on the Maryland team 
came in 5th, 6th, and 7th in a three 
way tie. 

1. Kehoe (Maryland), 21:45; 2. Crea- 
mer (Maryland), 21:45.1; 3. Cooke 
(Navy), 22:28; 4. Tacke (Navy), 22:30; 
5. Browning (Maryland) 23:04; 6. Har- 
ris (Maryland), 23:04; 7. Beuhler, 
(Maryland), 23:04; 8. Bowling (Navy), 
23:21; 9. Front (Navy), 23:22; 10. Po- 
daras (Navy), 23:23. 

BASIC QUALIFICATIONS 

If you admire the stuff needed to 
make good athletes you'll get a bang 
out of the little shaver who received a 
pair of roller skates for Christmas. He 
fell in more positions than the Penta- 
gon janitor has keys. After a particu- 
larly vicious tumble the little fellow's 
mother suggested, "Bobby, don't you 
think you'd better sit down for a while 
and watch the bigger boys skate?" 

"No, mother," replied the lad, tears 
welling in his eyes, "Santa Claus 
brought me these to learn how on; not 
to quit on!" 

("It's not the dog that's in the fight 
that counts but rather the fight that's 
in the dog.") 

WYRE HONORED 

Head Trainer Duke Wyre added to 
his fame last summer. After receiving 
a plaque for outstanding service as the 
President of the Southern Conference 
Trainers Association, the Terps hust- 
ling trainer attended the National 
Conference in Kansas City only to re- 
turn as a member of the National Ex- 
ecutive Board. What with being chosen 
outstanding trainer in the East last 
year, there aren't very many more 
goals to conquer for the Terrapin's ac- 
complished and genial conditioner. 



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Photo by Al Danegger 

MARYLAND'S TEAM DRESSES FOR THE FRAY 

The varsity football squad makes ready for the day's action. 

Association and hopes to have a part 
in making homecoming and other af- 
fairs during the 1950-51 term the best 
ever. 

Also the Club has taken over the re- 
sponsibility of keeping pep rallies from 
getting out of hand and the big one 
before the Navy game on September 
28 not only was spirited and colorful 
but was extremely orderly. 
Help Orient Frosh 

One of the major projects of the 
Club is showing movies of the football 
games that are played away from 
home and when the grid season is end- 
ed it is planned to display the films of 
any other sports that are available. 

The Club started its 1950-51 activi- 
ties by helping to orient the freshman 



CLUB 

By 

BILL 

HOTTEL 



MARYLAND'S campus "M" Club, 
the lettermen's chapter of the 
general alumni organization is making 
a bid for a real place of service at Col- 
lege Park, and in so doing is anxious 
to help out in any activity where it 
may be useful. 

It stands solidly behind the Alumni 
"M" Club and the Student Government 




M CLUB OFFICERS 

L. to R. — Bill Brockmeyer, Secretary; Pete Augsburger, Vice President; Earl Thomson, President; 
l "ii Phoebus. Treasurer. 



[56] 



during registration week. It showed 
movies of the Gator Howl game of last 
January 2 when Maryland defeated 
Missouri 20-7 at Jacksonville, Florida 
and President Ear] Thomson and Sec- 
retary Bill Brockmeyer also made brief 
talks at the Dean of Men's gathering. 

In addition to supporting the Home- 
coming Dance after the North Carolina 
State contest on October 21, the Club 
looked forward to its own prom, which 
will he held in the new Armory follow- 
ing the final football game of the sea- 
son against Virginia Tech in new Byrd 
Stadium on December 2. Members of 
the Virginia Tech team will be the 
honored guests. 

The Club, too, is looking ahead to do- 
ing its bit toward making the Spring 
Carnival its usual pretentious and suc- 
cessful event. 

Promoting Fellowship 

Last and not least of the objective 
of the Club is to bring the Old Line 
athletes closer together off the field 
and to promote sportsmanship in the 
student body. It also is planned to 
have outstanding figures in the sports 
world address the Club. 

President Thomson, who hails from 
Annapolis, is the son of Earl Thomson, 
noted track coach at the Naval Acad- 
emy. He managed the 1949-50 Terp 
track team. Secretary Brockmeyer, 
whose home is at Sevevna Park, was 
the efficient manager of the last two 
lacrosse teams. 

Pete Augsburger, the tall and husky 
pass-catching football end from Pitts- 
burgh, is vice-president, and the treas- 
urer, Lou Phoebus of Baltimore, should 
be able to grapple with the money 
problem as he is one of the leading 
members of the wrestling squad. 

If the aggressive Thomson and his 
cohorts come close to realizing their 
objectives they will offer not only a 
real task but a great incentive for the 
campus "M" Club leaders who follow 
them. 



HOME ECONOMICS 

(Continued from page 37) 

Returns From Michigan 

Gordon Lawson, assistant professor 
of art, has resumed teaching in the 
Department of Practical Art, College 
of Home Economics. He was granted 
a year's leave to attend art classes at 
the Cranbrook Academy of Art, Bloom- 
field Hills, Michigan. 

Professor Lawson concentrated his 
studies on metal smithing and cera- 
mics, receiving a degree of Master of 
Fine Arts. 

Previous to joining the University 
staff, Professor Lawson had completed 
a five year art curriculum at the 
Rhode Island School of Design. 

In 1949 Professor Lawson was one 
of ten United States metal workers se- 
lected to attend the Handy and Har- 
man Silversmithing Workshop Con- 
ference. There he studied under Baron 
Erik Fleming, Court Silversmith to the 
King of Sweden. 

Martha McDuffie 

Miss Martha McDuffie has been ap- 
pointed instructor in the Department 
of Foods and Nutrition. 



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week tour of St Louis and two weeks 
at Cam)) Miniwanea neai Shelby, Mich 
igan. 



[571 



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'The jeweler is the only workman who succeeds by watching the clock." 



A ZOO is a place where the animals 
have an opportunity to study the 
people who come to see them. The fel- 
low in charge is called the "zooper- 
intendent". 



Many a great man has had a cigar 
named after him, but Henry Clay was 
so great they named a pipe after him. 



During the war between the states 
Northern and Southern pickets were 
within hailing distance. Yelled a 
Northerner, "Hey, Reb, what oufit are 
you in?" "The 14th Virginia," replied 
the Southerner. "What outfit yo' in?" 
asked the Virginian. "The 175th Rhode 
Island," replied the man from the 
North. To which the Rebel answered, 
"Yank, you lie and you know it. There 
hain't no one hundred and seventy-five 
men in Rhode Island." 



Boston Guide: "On your right you 
see the tablet marking the spot where 
Paul Revere stood, waiting for the sig- 
nal to be hung in the Old North 
Church." 

Terrepette: "Oh, dear, what a 
shame! And why did they pick a 
church in which to hang him?" 



Pome for X-Word Addicts 

I'll give you a tael 
For a xebes frail 

To sail me far alee; 
My corpuscles yearn, 
'Neath a soaring erne 

To rove the Kufic sea. 

An aegir of aes 
Shall guard my peace 

With alb of taube-like hue; 
What bliss to grasp 
One deadly asp, 

Beside a wild emu! 

I'll shun the bark 

Of the grim aardvard, 

In some perspicuous way; 
And ride a hanse 
To the scarab dance 

Of Isis' offspring, Ra! 



(What, no "okra," "gnu" or "ern"?) 



Wars are a little more popular over 
abroad than they are here. In fact, a 
great many wars started over a broad. 
The first war over a broad was over 
Helen of Troy. 



The world's first doughnuts were 
fried in Greece. (This comes under 
geography.) 



A man may ruin his clothes with 
hard work, but he'll never ruin his 
chances for promotion that \?ay. 



Some fellers are stronger in the 
wishbone than in the backbone. 

[58] 



"She gets $50.00 a day for posing.' 
"Some figure!" 



It is golf in America. They call it 
go'f in England. They just knock the 
"1" out of it. 



"Where are you from?" asked St. 
Peter. 

"Hahvahd." 

"Well, you can come in, but you 
won't like it heah." 



Student: "You made a mistake in 
my laundry. You've kept my shirt and 
sent back six handkerchiefs instead. 

Laundryman: "Them ain't handker- 
chiefs, that's yer shirt!" 



Classmate: "Is Terp Smithers in?" 
Nurse: "Yes, but he is convalescing 

now." 

Classmate: "Oh, that's all right. I'll 

wait." 



A tomcat sat high on the fence, 
A bulldog sat on the ground. 

The tomcat jumped on the bulldog's 
back, 
And the world went round and round. 



When grandad finished school in the 
merry month of June he'd ask, "What, 
hoe corn?" 

His grandson says, "What ho! Corn!" 



Lecturer: "I want the class room to 
be quiet. So quiet you could hear a 
pin drop." 

Guy in the rear: "Let it drop." 



Throw a rock at a chicken. The 
rock will make the chicken duck. 



Railroad trains smoke a lot and also 
choo. 



Billy called on his best girl. Mama 
told Billy that Gertie was upstairs, 
bathing. Billy had to catch a train 
and had no time to wait for a Mara- 
thon goodbye. So, Mama yelled up- 
stairs, "Gertie, slip on something and 
come right down." Gertie slipped on a 
banana peel and came right down. 



A furniture store advertises: "Give 
us the house and the girl, we'll do the 
rest." Most anyone can get along with 
a start like that. 



A musical fish would be a pianotuna. 



In drowning, the last straw should 
be grasped firmly in the left hand. 
Thus, the right hand is free to wave 
farewell. 



Saturday is like the laundry. It 
brings the close of the week. 



A young graduate of Maryland's 
School of Law wrote to a friend in 
Texas: "What chance is there down 
there for an honest young Republican 
lawyer?" 

The Texan replied: "Come on down. 
As an honest lawyer you will he with- 
out competition; as a Republican you 
will be protected by the game laws." 



"Why do you want to divorce this 
man?" inquired the judge of the tear- 
ful wife. 

"Well, you see. your honor, he made 
me wash his back every Saturday 
night." 

"What?" interrupted the judge. "Do 
you call that grounds for divorce?" 

"No, your honor, but last Saturday 
night his back was already washed." 



A fellow who believes that South 
Bend is part of physical culture exer- 
cise and that Senator Lodge is some- 
thing like the Masons or Elks, not to 
mention that the Four Horsemen was 
written in a livery barn, writes to ask: 
"I took a girl to the best show in New 
York, bought her a swell dinner and 
then took her home in eight dollars' 
worth of taxi. I am asking you should 
I have kissed her in the taxicab?" The 
answer is: "No! You did enough for 
her already." 



A very .successful alumnus tells 
about earlier days when he had a job 
in Baltimore selling wash ringers. Went 
from house to house by day and from 
souse to souse by night. But found that 
wash ringers were like many other 
spare parts peculiar to local humanity. 
Everybody had one. After figuring he 
had about as much chance as a skywriter 
over Pittsburgh he phoned into the 
office, "Say, boss, I've been pounding 
my dogs along 'til my heels are blis- 
tered." The boss, who had started by 
selling wash ringers himself, croaked 
back, "Up on vour toes, bov, up on vour 
toes!" 



Said the preacher: "Ah knows one of 
you all has been runnin' aroun' wid a 
married woman. Ah h'ain't goner men- 
tion no name, but I'm goner take up a 
collection an I wants the guilty man to 
put a five dollar bill in dis here hat." 

The showdown disclosed seventeen 
five dollar bills and a two dollar bill 
with a note pinned to it saying "Will 
give you the other three next Sunday." 



Wife: "Tomorrow is our tenth wed- 
ding anniversarv. Shall I kill the tur- 
key?" 

The Guy: "No, let him live. He 
didn't have anything to do with it." 



Absent-minded judge to dentist: "Do 
you swear to extract the tooth, the 
whole tooth and nothing but the 
tooth?" 



A fellow was telling us that his 
father weighed only 3 pounds at birth, 
and that he lived, too. 



If you double-crossed a friend one day, 
Don't you think you'll get away! 
That dirty deuce is in the pack, 
And some fine day you'll get it back. 



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(Concluded from page 39) 
1943 — Thomas J. Lanahan, Jr., is liv- 
ing in Washington, D. C, where he is 
employed as an economist at the U. S. 
Department of Agriculture. For four 
years after his graduation, he worked 
in a similar capacity at the U. S. De- 
partment of Labor. He is a member 
of the American Economic Association, 
American Statistical Association, 
Washington Statistical Society and Pi 
Gamma Nu, national social science 
honor society. At the University he 
was a member of Sigma Chi Frater- 
nity, Newman Club, Student Chamber 
of Commerce, Clef and Key, Latch Key 
Society and was manager of the cross 
country team. 



1947 — Harry A. Karr, Jr., a resident 
of Washington, D. C, is with the 
Henry B. Gilpin Company of that city, 
a wholesale druggist concern. A first 
lieutenant with the Bombadier 8th Air 
Force during World War II, he partici- 
pated in 34 bombing missions over 
Germany being awarded the Air Medal 
and four oak leaf clusters, and four 
battle stars. He matriculated at the 
University in 1939, left for active duty 
in 1943, returned to school in 1946 and 
graduated in February, 1947. He was a 
member of Phi Delta Theta Frater- 
nity and the Propeller Club. 

1948 — James A. Pavesich lives in 
Elkridge, Md., and is employed by the 




1944 — Anne Cook, who specialized in 
accounting and economics at Maryland, 
is now associated with the Radio Cor- 
poration of America, Victor Division, 
at Camden, N. J., as a junior accoun- 
tant. Her home is in Bala-Cynwyd, 
Pa. For several months following her 
graduation she worked with E. I. 
duPont deNemours and Company at 
Wilmington, Del. as an accounting 
clerk. She is a member of the Women's 
University Club, Philadelphia, and the 
International House of Philadelphia. 
At Maryland she was a member of the 
Art Club and Newman Club. 

1945— Mrs. Paul C. Boylan, Jr., the 
former Eleanor Peterson, is living in 
Stockton, Calif., where she is associ- 
ated with the Bottarini Advertising 
Agency as a radio and newspaper copy- 
writer. She formerly was connected 
with Cecil and Presbrey, Inc., of New 
York City, an advertising firm, as sec- 
retary to a copywriter and then as 
apprentice copywriter. She attended 
Maryland two years, where she was a 
member of Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority, 
and then studied two years at Colby 
Junior College, specializing in adver- 
tising. She is an auxiliary member of 
the Officers' Club of Stockton as the 
wife of a former Army officer. 



American Credit Indemnity Company 
in Baltimore. Remembered at Mary- 
land as a member of Kappa Alpha Fra- 
ternity and Propeller Club, he saw 
much action in World War II as staff 
sergeant gunner with the 9th Air Force 
over Europe. He won the Air Medal 
and twelve oak leaf clusters, European- 
African-Middle Eastern Service Rib- 
bon and Good Conduct Ribbon, gaining 
138 discharge points. 

(Editor's Note — Current items con- 
cerning alumni of the College of Busi- 
vess and Public Administration are be- 
ing sought. Present history records are 
about three years old, and many 
changes have occurred in the personal 
and business lives of the graduates. 
Older alumni who graduated from the 
University before establishment of the 
College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration in 1939, and who may because 
of their work desire to become affili- 
ated with that alumni group, should 80 
advise the Alumni Secretary. The lat- 
ter will be glad to furnish blank his- 
tory record forms to any alumni who 
irish to submit ueie information for 
publication. All graduates are urged 
to affiliate.) 



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NO ROOM IN THE INN 

ONCE again ;i world partly at war 
and partly in fear of war and its 
incident cruelties, slaughter and heart- 
aches, pauses to observe the nativity 
of 1 1 i in who died for the ideals that, 

if adhered to, would make of this 

sorry sphere a perpetual Garden of 
Eden. 

Once again the Christian world pays 
tribute to a Tiny Babe, wrapped in 
swaddling clothes and laid in a man- 
ger because for Him there was no 
room in the inn. Heavenly hosts sang 
''On earth peace and good will toward 
men" while "the glory of the Lord 
shone round about them." 

Millions of gilded steeples have since 
been erected in His name and more 
millions of stained glass windows com- 
memorate His ideals, His teachings and 
His deeds. 

Millions recognize him to this day as 
the son of God who was born "a Sav- 
ior, which is Christ the Lord." Mil- 
lions more regard Him as the last of 
the great Hebrew prophets, son of the 
House of David. Even atheists and ag- 
nostics name Him the greatest man 
that ever lived. 

What a mess humanity has made of 
the world which disregards His teach- 
ings today even as did the small group 
which was not satisfied until they had, 
taken His life after "railroading" Him 
in the night, sans trial or conviction, 
accused only by those whom He had 
cast out of the temple which they had 
turned from a house of prayer into a 
den of thieves, money lenders and dove 
sellers. 

A well known painting depicts the 
tiny Babe of Bethlehem, toddling His 
first steps into His mother's arms, 
while a descending sun casts His 
shadow in the form of the cross to which 
He was destined to be cruelly nailed; 
the gentle Jew whose only "crime" 
consisted of preaching love, tolerance 
and decency. 

At the age of twelve His parents lost 
Him as, for three days, He sat in the 
Temple of Jerusalem where the priests 
and the doctors were astonished at His 
answers and understandings. When 
His parents finally found Him they 
were amazed and knew Him not. His 
own parents: knew not this hoy of 
twelve who never missed the annual 
trip to Jerusalem and the temple, just 
as the world today proves by war. 
hatred and strife that they know Him 
not. 

As the racketeers who had been 
driven by Him from the Temple sought 
how they might, and finally did. de- 
stroy Him, so the world today contin- 
ues to drive the nails of intolerance 
and hatred that perpetuate the cruci- 
fixion of His ideals and His teachings. 

[1] 



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VOLUME XXII 



JANUARY-FEBRUARY, 1951 



NUMBER TWO 



N 



JLRYLJLND 

PUBLICATION OF THE 

UNIVERSITY.' MARYLAND 

ALUMNI 



Published Bi-Monthly at the University of 
Maryland, College Park, Md., and, entered 
at the Post Office, College Park, Md., as second 
class mail matter under the Act of Congress of 
March 3. 1879. 

S3.00 per year Fifty cents the copy 

Sally I.adin Ogden. Advertising Director. 3333 
N. Charles Street. Baltimore 18, Md. 



HARVEY L. MILLER, Managing Editor 
College Park, Maryland 



ALUMNI COUNCIL 



C. V. Koons. President 

Hazel T. Tucmmler, Vice President 



Dr. William H. Triplett. Vice President 
David L. Brigham. Executive Secretary 



Alumni Council Representatives 

AGRICULTURE— J. Homer Remsberg '18. Mahlon N. Haines '96, G. Merrick Wilson '29. 

A If IS & BCIENCES— Thomal J. Holmes '24. J. Donald Kieffer '30, L. Parks Shiplev '27. 

Ill BINR8S & PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION— Joseph C. Longridge '26. Austin C. Diggs '26, Chester 
W. Tawney '31. 

DENTAL— Dr. Adam Bock '22. Dr. Arthur I. Bell '19. Dr. Conrad L. Inman '15. 

EDUCATION— Warren Rabbltt '81, Mrs. Helena Haines '34. 

ENGINEERING— T. J. Vandoren '2.-», C. V. Koons '29, R. M. Rivcllo '43. 

HOME ECONOMICS— Mar; I'arrington Chaney '42, Greeba Hofstetter '47, Hazel Tennev Tucmm- 
ler '29 

LAW — Judge E. Paul Maaon 'Ifi. Judge Wm. Henrv I'orsvthe '97. J. Gilbert Prendergast '33. 

MEDICINE— Dr. William II. Triplett '11, Dr. Thurston R. Adams '34. Dr. John A. Wagner '38. 

NURSING — Virginia Conley '40. Miss Clara M. McGovern '20. June E. Geiser '47. 

JMIAIt\l\< V— Morris Cooper '26. Marvin J. Andrews '22, Frank J. Slama '24. 

[2] 



1950 years after the night on which 
the angels sang, His ideals, acknowl- 
edged as eternal verities, are disre- 
garded due to the sheer cussedness of 
the human race. 

"Father, forgive them for they know 
not what they do," remains the plea to- 
day as a stupid world, in spite of the 
advancement and culture with which it 
has been blessed, fails to live by such 
axioms as 

"Judge not lest ye be judged", 
"Love thy neighbor as thyself", 
"Blessed are the peace makers", 
"He that is without sin among you 

let him first cast a stone", 

"I am the light of the world", and 
"As ye would that men should do 

to you, do ye also to them, likewise". 

In 1950 years we have not yet 
learned to follow the teachings of Him 
of whom John recorded that He did so 
many things to show the way "the 
which, if they should be written every 
one, I suppose that even the world it- 
self could not contain the books that 
should be written." 

From the manger, thirty short years 
as the humble carpenter followed by 
fisherfolk and other lowly people, to 
the cross on the Hill of Skulls. 

Millions will devoutly observe the 
anniversary of His birth, joyous carols 
will fill the air. Lucky woi'ld to have 
had Him, the Babe of the Manger, 
the "Light of the World," a light that 
is needed by the world today as it has 
always been needed. 

Christmas time finds millions, like 
the wise men and the shepherds of old, 
flocking to the manger while voices 
are lifted in carols dedicated to Him. 

However, where humanity is faced 
with the challenge to live by the eternal 
verities He set as ideals, there still re- 
mains for Him "no room in the inn." 



THE CONQUERORS 

If the ideals and teachings eulogized in 
the preceding editorial were applied to 
our lives there would be no occasion for 
printing this item in tribute to Amer- 
ican youth, and to a fine writer, Joseph 
Alsop. His columns in the Washing- 
ton Post are uniformly good, but one 
about Korea, titled "The Conquerors" 
struck us as a classic example of catch- 
ing the esprit de corps of a fine mili- 
tary unit. 

The title suggests plumed Caesars 
on horse back, coats of mail and all 
the pomp and panoply some miscon- 
ceptionists associate with war. Alsop 
gives you a word picture of what to- 
day's "conquerors" really look like. 

Mr. Alsop, in writing of the exploits 
and indomitable team spirit of Easy 
Company, Fifth Marines, might just as 
well have been describing any group 
from any outfit, provided they were 
similarly indoctrinated and enjoyed 
equal leadership. 

With the "professional attitude" al- 
ways on display in a demonstration of 
the value of military education and 
training these kids moved on coldly, 
shrewdly, fighting superlatively with 
no seeming regard for what had passed 
or what fate might hold in store for 
them. 



After writing - of how Easy Company 
took evei'y objective assigned to them, 
held what they had taken and finally 
stood on the heights they had capture" 1 
only after terrific action, stubborn op- 
position and great sacrifices, and just a 
handful of Easy Company left to tell 
the tale, Alsop writes id' "The ('mi 
querors": — 

"Thin little band of America us 

whose average age in not much above 

iO, teas plunged into the Korean fight- 
ing iii early August. Far had seen 
combat before. Hardly one possessed 
the kind of 'understanding of what then 
ire re fighting for' that academic-mind- 
ed people at home are always saying 
soldiers ought to hare. As far as one 
can make out the company's rieiv of 
the matter, then at the cruel bet/inning 
and now when victory is in sight, they 
hare been lighting for their country. 
And this simple sentiment, reinforced 
by stern training and the company's 
powerful sense of being a team, has 
been quite good enough." 

"And here, perhaps, is the moral of 
this experience, tvhich must forcibly 
strike anyone who knows the very dif- 
ferent atmosphere of the snake pit that 
is Washington. These men of the com- 
pany, after all, arc quite ordinary 
Americans, who have had a rather less 
than average share of the conventional 
good things of our luxurious society. If 
they are brave and generous hearted, 
curiously wise and genially indomi- 
table, it is because quite ordinary 
Americans respond in these ways to the 
right sort of challenge. And when you 
observe this, and in the same breath 
remember the pettiness, coivardice, 
cheapness and self-seeking of so many 
of those to whom the destinies of these 
men are confided, you grow impotently 
angry at the unworthiness of the lead- 
ers of the country that they lead." 



SILENT NIGHT 

Maryland people, like others all over 
the world are, at this season, singing 
"Silent Night, Holy Night," the world's 
most popular Christmas carol. 

It's a simple song, a humble song, 
the music and lyrics of which were 
written by a simple and lowly people. 
Today, 132 years after it was written, 
it will be sung as usual in the same 
humble surroundings at Oberndorf. 
Austria, where it was first composed 
and recorded. 

Mice had gnawed through the bel- 
lows of Father Joseph Mohr's Sankt 
Nicolaus church organ. This was in 
1818. What to do for Christmas music 
for his flock, mostly simple bargemen 
on the Salzbach River? 

Father Mohr and school master Franz 
Xavier Gruber went to work. By Christ- 
mas Eve they had fashioned a simple 
but moving carol, simple because it 
was to be sung by only the two men 
accompanied by the guitar of one of 
them. 

That night the bargemen and the 
children liked the song, probably with- 
out appreciating that 132 years later, 
translated to the languages of all the 
world, it would be the most popular 




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of Christmas hymns, humble in its 
dedication to the Infant of Bethlehem. 

A year later an organ builder heard 
the song. He played it wherever he 
went. The song spread. 

At Zillerthal in the Tyrol singing 
glove makers picked it up. In 1831, 
they sang it at the Leipzig fair and 
"Stille Nacht" was on its way around 
the world. It went on to be included 
in the programs of the great diva, 
Madame Ernestine Schumann-Heink. 
No one ever sang it better or with more 
feeling than she did. 

In 1900, floods in the Salzbach Valley 
destroyed the old town of Oberndorf, 
Austria, and the church of Sankt Nico- 
laus. Music lovers from all nations 
sent donations to raise a little chapel 
near the new Oberndorf. 

There, this year, in Oberndorf, 
Austria, two men will give forth with, 

©tittc Stadir, ©eiline Stadjt, 
2Me§ Jdjlaft. (gmfmn iimdit. 
•Jhir baJ Ijetlige SItern Slsaar, 

Sa§ im Sialic 311 "in'tlilclicin tear, 
93ei betn liiin'lifdicn Mintv 

The lyrics do not lend themselves to 
literal translation which would be, 

"Silent night, holy night, 
All is asleep, lonely vigilant 
Are only the holy parent pair 
Who were in the stall at Bethlehem 
With the Heavenly Child." 
Father Mohr was buried in 1848, 
penniless. Franz Gruber also passed 
away unrecognized. Neither will ever 
die as long as "Silent Night" is sung 
on Christmas Eve. 



SOLDIERS STILL 

Maryland alumni who have served 
and are serving in uniform, like service 
and ex-service men the country over, 
have reason to be proud of the three 
police officers who thwarted the abor- 
tive attempt on the life of President 
Truman. 

They were ex-service men. Service 
training pays off in such emergencies. 
The police trio, alert and on the job, 
identified the situation immediately 
and, utterly disregarding their own 
safety, threw themselves into the 
breach. One gave his life. The other 

(Concluded on page 64) 



BALFOUR 



Phone NAtional 1044 

Fraternity Pins 
Maryland Class Rings 

JEWELRY - NOVELTIES 

PROGRAMS - FAVORS 

CRESTED STATIONERY 

MEDALS - CUPS - TROPHIES 

L. G. BALFOUR CO. 

204 International Building 

1319 F Street, N.W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



[4] 



(Tj ' this Christmas time, with 



1951 just ahead, it is entirely 
fitting that, in observing the anni 
versary of the birth of Him who gave to I rom 

mankind the highest and most lasting val- 
ues, we express our heartfelt gratitude to Pn dent 
those who have contributed to the Univer- 
sity's progress; who have thus provided facilities 
and means to enable the University to do its part in 
leading our people to higher ethical, religious and 
general living standards. 

As chief administrative officer, 1 express apprecia- 
tion to the Alumni, the Faculty and the Student 
Body, all of whom have worked as a team toward the 
progress and expansion of the University. Without 
their full cooperation as a team; without their 
earnest efforts and devotion, little could have been 
achieved. 



Ijolibnp (Srccttngs 



Dr. //. C. Byrd 

V 11 i , > > /\ "/ Mm yland 




Can 

pi o\ ided high] 
bol h Stale ami '. 

cai i ying education \>> i he i" i 

h, have render* 
i ■ . .■ are i he fat 
dc\ elopment of the I i 

The people want the I m\ ■ 

.11 y i<> i ender the si i he peo) 

We who Berve, give thanks to the I' 

the Btrength we have had in the pa 
i ha1 . in the year before us we maj bi i 
ive; that we may help our people to live n 
and enjoyable lives. We acknowledge, in II 
that the only true success com f om u :h 

To Alumni, Students and Faculty we extend 
licst wishes for a most enjoyable holida 
the besl of all good things for 1951. 




ECHOES HE II (III i; I II II \\ li III. MI.1II 




Mr. Brierham 



THE dean of all University of 
Maryland Alumni missed the 1950 
Homecoming. This is news, for Dr. R. 
Sumter Griffith of the class of 1880 
rarely fails to make the trip to Col- 
lege Park for both Homecoming and 
Commencement. In addition to his in- 
tense loyalty for the University he also 
wants to check the "Founders Gate" 
containing the name of his father who 
was an original 
stockholder in Mary- 
1 a n d Agricultural 
College. He says, 
"The University is 
growing so rapidly 
and the gate moves 
so often I must come 
twice a year to keep 
up." 

Dr. Griffith, who 
also holds an 1886 
degree from the 
Medical School, 
traveled more than 
150 miles from his home in Waynes- 
boro (Basic City), Va. for his 70th An- 
niversary Homecoming. He became ill 
Homecoming morning and missed the 
occasion by only the eight miles be- 
tween his grandson's Washington home 
and College Park. If you have not seen 
the vigor and life of the little doctor 
with the satchel and perennial black- 
string bow tie you cannot fully appre- 
ciate excerpts from the letter he wrote 
his alumni friends. He said, "I don't 
think I was ever so disappointed as 1 
was on Oct. 21st — Home Day. I do 
hope I may be here and able to come to 
the Closing Day, also the next 'Home 
Day.' I trust the next MARYLAND 
will give a full account of the 'Day'." 

Featured in Richmond 

"Fort" Sumter, as Dr. Griffith was 
called in his school days, was recently 
featured in the Richmond Times- 
Dispatch in an article by Hamilton 
Crockford. Portions of this article are 



Oldest Alumnus Most Disap- 
pointed. Dr. R. Sumter Griffith 
Misses Homecoming By Eight 
Miles 

By David L. Brigham 



included here since they give the real 
story on a great alumnus: 

"Fort Sumter fell on April 13, but 
news traveled slow to Southern Mary- 
land then and Paw had just heard it in 
Friendship on the sixteenth when he 
headed back to the house and met the 
doctor in the yard. 

" 'You've got a boy up there,' the 
doctor told him. 

'Hurrah! We'll call him Sumter.' 
"And Paw went up the path hollering 

" 'That was how I started,' said Rob- 
ert Sumter Griffith. 

"Man and boy, Friendship's war baby 
has been a ball of fire ever since. 
Country doctor, politician, whisky- 
fight, he's been sought for, praised, 
threatened, and shot at like the fort — 
but never struck his colors. 

Divided Allegiance 
"The Civil War has memories for 
Dr. Griffith. He recalls the divided ter- 
ritory and remembers that his grand- 
father who lived in the Northern part 
of the State was loyal to the Union 
while his father smuggled supplies up 
the Chesapeake Bay for the South. His 
worst licking came at the end of the 
war when he traded a loaf of his moth- 
er's bread for the hardtack of a Yan- 
kee soldier. His father was a Demo- 
crat in the Maryland Legislature where 
his uncle had served as a Republican. 
Dr. Griffith himself ran for Congress 

[5] 



on the Prohibition Ticket. He add--. 
'Some say I got two votes: Mrs. Grif- 
fifth's and mine.' 

Served as Ma; or 
"The doctor settled in Basic City in 
1890, and served as Mayor for twelve 
(12) years. He practiced in the moun- 
tain country, first on horseback and 
later in a buggy drawn by his old horse 
'Bob' who with a free rein brought him 
home after midnight calls. lie worked 
night and day through the flu epidemit 
of World War I. He is a 57 year Mason 
and for 50 years was surgeon for the 
C.&O., and' N.&W. Railroads. The 
story is told that Basic City was rough 
in the early days. When one railroad 
man got mad with another, he didn't 
tell him to go to a warmer climate. He 
told him 'Go to Basic'. 

"The doctor shaved on Saturday 




"WHALE OF A TIME" 

"I'd like to do it alt over acjiin," -a%> 
Sumlrr (Griffith, oldest aluninu-. "\'\r 
whale of n time." 



lit R 
had ■ 



night to avoid doing it on Sunday. In 
one campaign the 'Wets' put a night 
guard around his house for fear some- 
one might shoot him and they would be 
blamed. 

"The versatile doctor served them 
all. When the jail was full the drunks 
were tied to a fence rail until they 
were sober enough for trial. Then the 
doctor tried them. When they needed a 
doctor he treated them. He made a 
local reputation in pneumonia and 
bone-setting cases. He delivered more 
than 3,000 babies, many by flash light. 
For those people who thought they had 
to have some kind of medicine he rolled 
a special flour pill and used the cheap- 
est flour he could buy. He continued 
his practice until two years ago, and 
now at nearly 90 years of age he finds 
time to drive around in his Model A 
car. 

" 'I've had a whale of a time,' Dr. 
Griffith said. 'I'd like to do it all over 
again.' " 

Homecoming Queen 
Being chosen Homecoming Queen of 
1950 wasn't Janis North's first experi- 
ence as a beauty contest winner. Last 
year Janis, who is a freshman, was 
picked as Sorrell Cover Girl in a con 
test sponsored by a Washington high 
school and sorority. Her prize for be- 
coming "Cover Girl" was a $100 model- 
ing course. 

Last summer Janis was a contestant 
in the Miss Washington contest and 
took third place honors. She was also a 
member of the May Court at Woodrow 
Wilson High School. 

Miss North is fond of ballet dancing, 
and has taken toe lessons for ten years. 
One of her teachers is Katherine Malo- 
r.ey, Prima Ballarina of the Metropoli- 
tan Opera Company. 

She has danced for many functions 
around Washington, including solo ap- 
pearances at several embassy parties 
and other social functions. 

Janis is a native Washingtonian. Her 
father is Post Master for the District 
of Columbia. Her picture appears on 
page 33. 

Homecoming Luncheon 
Climaxed by a luncheon which more 
than 1500 alumni attended, and damp- 
ened only by an upset victory by North 
Carolina State, the curtain came down 
on an outstanding 1950 Homecoming 
celebration. Nearly 600 alumni en- 
joyed a mixer and dance in the Dining 
Hall following the game. 




5511 40th Ave., Hyattsville, Md. 
-- Berwyn, Md. 

Kensington, Md. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND ALUMNI OFFICERS 

AGRICULTURE 

*L. C. Burns '23, President Westminster, Md. 

Lee W. Adkins '42, Vice-President ...2112 McKendree Ave., Annapolis, Md. 

••Abram Z. Gottwals '38, Secretary-Treasurer Upper Marlboro, Md. 

Mahlon N. Haines '!)« 230 N. George St., York, Pa. 

W. Miles Hanna '32 _ Whiteford, Md. 

Clayton Reynolds '22 Denton, Md. 

*J. Homer Remsberg '18 Middletown, Md. 

•Dr. Howard L. Stier '32 . 101 Barron St., Takoraa Park, Md. 

Eix-officio i 

Dean Gordon M. Cairns 
ARTS AND SCIENCES 

"Edward M. Rider '47, President 

♦Frederick S. DeMarr '49. Vice-President 

Lois Eld Ernest '38, Secretary-Treasurer 

J. Donald Kieffer '30 6 Peter Cooper Rd.. New York 10 

William H. Press '28 Washington, D. C. 

H. Edwin Semler "22 114 E. Irvin Ave., Hagerstown, Md. 

*Loy M. Shipp, Jr. '43 Hyattsville, Md. 

Roy K. Skipton '42 Mt. Rainier, Md. 

Ex-officio : 

Dean Leon P. Smith 
BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION 

•Egbert F. Tingley '27, President ...3900 Hamilton St.. Hyattsville, Md. 

N. S. Sinclair '43, Vice-President Washington, D. C. 

Akin S. Klein '37, Secretary-Treasurer . Route No. 5. Frederick, Md. 

Edgar H. Coney '26 Emerson Hotel, Baltimore, Md. 

Linwood O. Jarrell, Jr. '47 Greensboro, Md. 

•Joseph C. Longridge '26 7303 Dartmouth Ave., College Park, Md. 

Charles B. Sewell '49 Baltimore, Md. 

•Talbot T. Speer '17 ... Baltimore, Md. 

Ex-officio : 

Dean J. Freeman Pyle 
EDUCATION 

•Judson Bell '41. President 6705 Rhode Island Ave., College Park, Md. 

•Mrs. Florence Duke '50, Vice-President Clinton, Md. 

•Mrs. Helena Haines '34, Secretary-Treasurer 4414 Oliver St., Hyattsville, Md. 

Harry Bonk '48 Box 294, Coram, N. Y. 

Frank Dare '49 _ Cheverly, Md. 

Warren Rabbitt '31 Spencerville, Md. 

Patricia Scanlon '50 4708 Lackawanna St.. Berwyn, Md. 

Dr. Charles W. Sylvester '08 c/o Board of Education. 3 E. 25th St., Baltimore, Md. 

Miss Mary Frances Wolfe '25 9310 Brookville Rd., Silver Spring. Md. 

Ex-officio : 

Dean Harold Benjamin 
ENGINEERING 

•Colonel O. H. Saunders '10. President 3619 Upton St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

A. B. Beveridge '36, Vice-President 7512 Princeton Ave., College Park, Md. 

*S. Chester Ward '32, Secretary-Treasurer 7509 Princeton Ave., College Park, Md. 

H. M. Biggs '33 2702 Wisconsin Ave., Washington, D. C. 

T. L. Coleman '40 - — Chevy Chase, Md. 

F. H. Drvden '09 .._. 2850 27th St., N.W., Washington, D. C. 

*C. V. Koons '29 1331 G St. N.W., Washington, D. C. 

E. T. Loane '29 - - 1517 Norwick Rd.. Baltimore, Md. 

G. A. Wick '23 - - — 7305 Overhill Rd.. Bethesda, Md. 

Ex-officio : 

Dean S. S. Steinberg 
HOME ECONOMICS 

•Ruth McRae '27, President 3702 34th St. S.W. 

•Mrs. Mary F. Chaney '42, Vice-President 7503 Princeton Rd 

•Mrs. Mary R. Langford '26, Secretary-Treasurer. 4606 Hartwick Rd 

Gertrude N. Bowie '34 34 Wyman Park Apts.. Baltimore, Md. 

Mary Bourke "28 Lewis Hotel Training School, 23 & Washington Circle, N.W., Washington, D. C. 

Greeba Hofstetter '47 ._. 4023 Frankford Ave., Baltimore 6, Md. 

Marjorie Cook Howard '43 ...4310 Sheridan St., University Park, Md. 

Lucy Knox '24 4608 Knox Rd., College Park, Md. 

Carol Haase Wilson '48 — 207 W. Lanvale St., Baltimore 17, Md. 

Ex-officio : 

Dean M. Marie Mount 

Mrs. Hazel Tenney Tuemmler, Past President 
DENTAL 

•Harry B. McCarthy '23, President 5821 Bellona Ave.. Baltimore. Md. 

Thomas J. Bland. Jr. '17, President-elect Medical Arts Bldg.. Baltimore 1. Md. 

James J. McCormiek '01, Vice-President 64 Twenty-third St.. Troy, N. Y. 

Riley S. Williamson, Jr. '42. Secretary 3803 Lochearn Dr., Baltimore 7, Md. 

Howard Van Natta '14, Treasurer __...... Medical Arts Bldg., Baltimore 1. Md. 

Dr. Albert C. Eskin '31. Historian 63 Greene St., Cumberland, Md. 

Joseph C. Biddix '34, Editor _ 72 Dunkirk Rd., Baltimore 12. Md. 

•Arthur I. Bell '19 Medical Arts Bldg., Baltimore 1, Md. 

*C. Adam Bock '22 - - 823 Park Ave., Baltimore, Md. 



Washington, D. C. 
College Park, Md. 
College Park, Md. 



From Cosmopolitan 
No Homecoming 

"Of course this way's convenient hut it 
WOULD have been nice to have had some place 
to come home to at llomccomin- " 



Among the older alumni present 
were Dr. H. B. McDonnell '88, long- 
time University faculty member; Clif- 
ton E. Fuller '96, the first quarterback 
on a College Park football team; Mah- 
lon N. Haines '96, who won the gold 
medal as the best-drilled cadet; and 
Granville Lewis '97, a former halfback 
named to the all-time University foot- 
ball team. A younger alumnus, Monro 
Leaf '27, creator of "Ferdinand the 
Bull," returned to speak to the Arts 
& Sciences alumni after an absence from 
the campus of twelve years. He de- 
scribed the changes as "fantastic" and 
recalled the campus of his day as a 
"couple of girls' dorms in a clump of 
grass." 

Special reunions wei'e held by the 
classes of 1906, 1909, and 1911, while 
the classes of '17, '18, '19, and '20 

[6] 



combined for a banquet in the Dining 
Hall. Special attention was given the 
class of 1900 on their fiftieth anniver- 
sary. University keys were awarded 
the four returning members in half- 
time ceremonies in the new Byrd Sta- 
dium. Those returning were S. Mar- 
vin Peach, William Groff, Dr. J. Collin- 
son Joyce, and Melville Strasburger. 
This presentation will be made each 
year to returning members of the gol- 
den anniversary class. 

In morning meetings, alumni of the 
six College Park Schools elected their 
officers. It is interesting to note that 
of the six elected Presidents four had 
served as editors of their school sec- 
tions for MARYLAND magazine. The 
I'ou i- were: Edward M. Rider, A&S; 
Egbert Tingley, BPA: Judson Bell, Ed; 
and Ruth McRae, H.Ec. 



ELECTED FOK I'll YEAR iit.-.()-l!t:>l 

Dental Executive Council; 

Harry Levin '26i Chairman 

Lawrence W. Bimeeteler '■'> i 

John II. Michael '■■■! 

Arthur Tetu '19 

Allien ('. Cook "■'.'■', 

Charles L. Page '16 

Ex-offlcio : 

Conrad I.. Ionian, Sr, '18 
MEDICAL 

Louis A. M. Krause, M D. IT. President 
garauel I'.. Enfield, M.D. 'l".. Vice-President 
Randolph M. Nock, M.D. '26, Vce-President 
Fred B. Smith, M.D. '20, Vice-President 
'Thurston I!. Adams, M.D. '84, Secretary 
Simon Brager, M.D. '28, Assistant Secretary 
Mrs. Minette E. Scott, Executive Secretary 



I Park H.i' 

i Kinship I!. i , Dum 

vj'.i Pat I. Vve., Baltii l , Md. 

Ith .vl'.-! .Sparrow i ■ i 
7'j r«i ii i us' St., t 
8126 Mai ord Rd., Baltinv 

Medical \h Bids;., Baltimore I. Md 

II I-.. , Baltii . Ml 

1 16 S. Liuei tj St., < I ;•'"! Md 

Salisbui s . Md 

11 Eat i ' hs ■ St., Baltii e, Md 

Univei itj Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 
8419 w bus h Ave., B e 15, Ni.i 

Medical Alumni Assoc, U. of M . 

Recta I & Greene St . Ball It l. Md. 

106 Longwood Road, Bait imore Md. 
Lombai .1 & < '•< > . ne St Ba! re, Md 



.1. 



9 Edmondson Vve., Baltimon 
1 1 East Chase SI .. Ba Itimore, 

106 Longwood Road, Baltimon 

Universit) Hospital, Baltii 

3419 Wabash Ave., Baltimore, 
Medical Arts Hl.li-.. Ba i imore l . 

20 Bast Preston St., Baltii 

Medical Arts llldu., Baltin I 



M.I. 
M.I. 
Md 
Md. 

M.I. 
Md. 



Charles K<-i<I Edwards, M.D. '18, Treasurer 
•John A. Wagner, M.D. '88 U. of M. Medical Seh 

Board Members : 
•William H. Triplett, M.D. 'll. Chairman 521 

Louis A. M. Krause, M.D. 'W 
Charles Reid Edwards, M.D. '18 
•Thurston R. Adams. M.D. '84 
Simon Brager, M.D. '28 

Austin H. Wood, M.D. 1 I 802 

Wetherbee Fort, M.D. '19 
Daniel .1. Pessagno, M.D. '20 
Albert K. Goldstein, M.D. '12 
NURSING 

•Virginia C. Conley '40, President 206 Tunbridge Road, Baltimore, 

Mrs. Maurice H. RobinsOn ':>2. Firsl Vice-President r» 1 1 t Falls Road, Baltin 

Lenora M. McKensie '46, Second Vice-President 321 S. Augusta Ave., Baltimore 29, 

•June E. (leiser '17. Kocorilinu Secretary 112 W. South St.. Frederick, 

Jean \V. Donnelly '48, Corresponding Secretary 19 Newberry Ave., Catonsville, 

Blanche M. Horine '21, Treasurer 3939 Cloverhill Road, Baltimore, 

•Clara M. McGovern [20 .4225 Wickford Road, Halt imore. 

Executive Committee: 

Mrs. Anna R. Lute '17 .. 409 Rock Glen Road, Baltimore, Md. 

Martha G. McMillian 'is 4100 Groveland Ave.. Baltimore 16, Md. 

Mrs. Julia S. Dione '21 906 Walnut Ave.. Baltimore 29, Md 

Mrs. Margaret W. Webster ';!'.! :;:i'j."> Alto Road, Baltimore 16, Md. 

PHARMACY 

George Avery Bunting '99, Honorary President c/o Noxzema Chemical Co., Falls Cliff 

Road & 82nd St.. Halt imore. Mil. 
Frank Block "24. President 4007 Liberty Heights Ave.. Baltimore, Md. 

Frank S. Halassone '40, First Vice-President 140 N. Dennison St.. Baltimore 29, Md. 

Samuel 1. Haichlem '25. Second Vice-President Keswick Road & 3Srd Sis.. Baltimore Md. 

H. Olive Cole '2:1. Secretary U. of M. Pharmacy School, 32 S. Greene St.. Halt imore. Md. 



3606 N. Charles St.. Baltii e li . M.I 



M.I 
M.I, 
M.I 
M.I. 
M.I. 
M.I. 
Md. 



1535 Sheffield Road, Baltimore, 

_ 3740 Dolfield Ave.. Baltimore, 

1609 Chilton St.. Baltimore 18, 

1202 Argonne Drive, Baltimore, 



M.I 
Md. 
Md. 
Md, 



700 W. North Ave.. Baltimore, Md. 
... 2447 E. Preston St., Baltimore, Md. 
.2210 Prentiss Place. Baltimore 5, Md. 
1540 E. 33rd St., Baltimore, Md. 



Md. 
Md. 
Md. 



•Frank I.. Black '04 
•Joseph Cohen "2!' 

•Frank J. Slama '24 

Mrs. Frank M. Budacz '26, Treasurer 
Executive Committee: 

Morris Cooper '26 

Henry Colditch '3!) 

Alexander J. Ogrinz '35 

Wilmer J. Heer - 27 _ 

LAW 

•Horace E. Flack '12, President .1808 Dixon Road, Baltimore 9. 

Senator John G. Turnbull '32, First Vice-President 24 W. Penna. Ave., Towson •!. 

C. Ferdinand Sybert '25. Second Vice-President Ellicott City. 

*G. Kenneth Reiblich, Secretary-Treasurer U. of M. Law School, Redwood & Greene Sts., 

Baltimore, Mil. 
Executive Committee: 

Hon. Walter Cleveland Capper '06 502 Washington St., Cumberland, Md. 

William Raymond Horney '23 Centerville, Md. 

Emerson C. Harrington, Jr Cambridge, Md. 

Leon Pierson '23 .. . Central Savings Bank Bldg., Baltimore 1, Md. 

Hon. J. Dudley Digges, '36 Upper Marlboro, Md 

Edwin Harlan '34 ... 717 Title Bldg., Baltimore. M.I. 

Stanford I. Hoff '34 174 E. Main St.. Westminster, Md. 

Wm. D. Macmillian 2500 Mathieson Bldg.. Baltimore 2, Md. 

•J. Gilbert Prendergast '33 Baltimore Trust Bldg., Baltimore. Md. 

Cornelius V. Roe '21 Second National Bank Bldg., Towson 4, Md. 
Benjamin Rosenstock '25 Frederick. Md. 



•Representative to General Council 
♦•Alternate Representative to Council 



In New York Too 

Not to be outdone by Homecoming 
celebrants at College Park, the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Alumni Club of 
New York staged their own Homecom- 
ing. A letter from K. T. "Tom" 
Broach, Club President, tells of the 
gathering of a group of alumni in the 
Johnny Victor Theater to see Mary- 
land versus North Carolina State on 
television: The theater, in Rockefeller 
Center, was made available by the RCA 
Exhibition Hall. The occasion drew 
wide comment in the sports sections of 



the New York Journal American and 
the New York Herald Tribune. Exten- 
sive play was given the two star backs. 
Jack Scarbath and Joe Petruzzo, who 
are attending the University on scho- 
larships in the name of Charlie Keller 
'37, a former Yankee outfielder. These 
scholarships were made possible as a 
result of a "day" for the baseball star 
sponsored by the New York chili. 
Keller insisted that all contributions 
for the day in his honor lie channeled 
to a scholarship program for deserving 
prospective students. 





en 1 1 in 
hi 
iio m i i iimim. 

IPPI \ I! 

<l\ 

PAGI IND 

\l I (.1 N I III 

HOMI < iiMlM. 
urn BALI i. \MI 
n\ PAGI 



M \\i\ LAND ISSEMBL1 

In addition to the election of II' 

Theodoi e R. McKeldin a ' ■■■ ernor and 

John .Marshall Butlei 

the influence of the University of 
Maryland on the welfare <>t' tin- SI 
and its citizens was furthei den 
strated by elections to the Marj 
Assembly. Candidates of both pai 
and many of the victors and • 
feated hold degrees from the Univer- 
sity of .Maryland. A future issue will 
contain a much longer list of alumni 
serving the State in official capac I 
As a start we mention below the 
names, classes and schools of some of 
our alumni elected to the Maryland 
General Assembly. 

The Senate 
Francis X. Dippel, Baltimore, '3G 
A&S; Bernard S. Melnicove, Baltimore, 
'32 Law; .John <i. Turnbull, Baltimore, 
'32 Law; Louis L. Goldstein, Calvert, 
'38 Law; Lyman L. Redden, ('aniline, 
'34 Law; Stanford Hoff, Carroll. '34 
Law; Omar D. Outliers, Cecil. '27 
A&S, '33 Law; Frederick ('. Malkus. 
Dorchester, '38 Law; ('. Ferdinand Sy- 
bert, Howard, '25 Law. 



The House 
John J. Nowakowski. Baltimore. '22 
Law; Samuel Hopkins. Baltimore, 
Law; Chester W. Tawnev. Baltimore, 
'31 I5PA; Carl \V. Bacharach, Balti- 
more, '48 Law; Preston A. Pairo, Jr., 
Baltimore, '26 Law; Noel S. Cook. Alle- 
gany, '30 Law; Kstel C. Kelley. Alle- 
gany, '25 Law: Horace P. Whitworth. 
Jr., Allegany, '36 Law; John F. McNulty, 
Anne Arundel. 16 Ag; Orlando Ride- 
out, IV, Anne Arundel, '43 Au: Daniel 
B. Brewster. Baltimore, '49 Law: Doro- 
thy T. Jackson. Kali imore, 'II A.&S, 

'45 Law: William W. Bratton, Cecil. '46 
Law; Melvin 11. Den, Frederick. *81 
Ed.; c. Clifton Virts, Frederick, 
Law; A. Freeborn Brown, III. Harford. 
'37 A&S, 'II Law: William S. James. 
Harford, '37 Law: Perry 0. Wilkinson. 
Prince Georges, '28 Ed.; Lloyd Simp- 
kins, Somerset, '17 Ag.; Carroll Lowe. 
Talbot; Robert P. Cannon, Wicomico. 
'39 A&S. 






m 



THE II II Ell LAW 



MARYLAND'S anti - subversion 
law, the Ober Act of 1949, was 
ratified by the voters of the State in 
the November election. The application 
of the law affects all faculty and em- 
ployees of the University who have 
been signing the required certificate 
since 1949 on the theory that a loyal 
American has nothing to fear in assert- 
ing such loyalty. 

The Ober Act requires public officials 
to sign loyalty affidavits and makes 
membership in a subversive organiza- 
tion a criminal offense. 

Mr. I ekes on The Air 

Former Secretary of the Interior 
[ekes spoke against the Ober Act on 
Radio-TV hookups. His address was 
typical of the speaker. He referred to 
the Ober Act as "a bastard law, con- 
ceived in hysteria and born in a psy- 
chopathic ward. It is something that a 
psychoanalyist could analyze better 
than I who am merely a lawyer. It is a 
monster which should have been quiet- 
ly put away as soon as its mongolism 
had been ascertained. 

"Fortunately, the people, thanks to 
public spirited volunteers," Mr. Ickes 
went on to say, "will have a chance to 
act for themselves on Election Day. 
The people of Maryland would rather 
die on their feet than live on their 
knees, let alone fall flat on their 
stomachs, although it must be admitted 
that some people prefer to tremble at 
the sight of the scarecrow that they have 
themselves invoked." 

Dr. Byrd Replies 

Dr. H. C. Byrd, President of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, opposed Mr. Ickes 
on the TV-radio hook-up. 

"It is not my purpose to engage in 
name-calling," Dr. Byrd said, "nor to 
employ ridicule as a substitute for ar- 
gument, nor to make unfounded gen- 
eral statements and claims. This 
method is age old in its use as a sub- 
stitute for sound argument. Contrary 
to such a procedure, it is my purpose, 
instead, to present the facts about the 
Ober law and to show factually what it 
does and what it does not do. The law 
provides for the following: 

"That no person shall commit any act 
intended to overthrow, destroy or alter 
the government of the United States, 
or of the State of Maryland, 'by revo- 
lution, force or violence;' and that no 
one shall teach, or conspire with, others 
in any such act. 

"That no corporation, or other or- 
ganization, shall participate in any act 
directed toward a chancre in government 
'by revolution, force or violence.' 

"That any appointed employee, or anv 
candidate for election, of the State of 
Maryland, or of any of the State's po- 
litical sub-divisions, shall certify that 
he or she is not a subversive person : 
and the law narrowly defines a 'sub- 
versive person' only as one who advo- 
cates the use of 'revolution, force or 
violence' against the government of the 
State of Maryland or of the United 
States. 

"That before the State shall appropri- 
ate public funds to any private institu- 
tion, that institution shall file with the 
State a written report of steps it has 
taken to determine if it has disloyal 
persons in its employ and what steps it 
has taken, if any. to terminate such 
employment." 



Maryland Voters Ratify Subversive Act of 1949, as Dr. H. C. Byrd, 
President of the University, Refutes Former Interior Secretary Ickes' 

Attack on Ober Law 



"The Ober law has one objective and 
only one," said Dr. Byrd, "it seeks to 
prevent attempts to change our gov- 
ernment by 'revolution, force or vio- 
lence;' or, to put it in another way, its 
objective is to make certain that any 
changes in the government of the 
United States, or of the State of Mary- 
land, shall be brought about through 
orderly legal procedure by a vote of 
the people. If we believe that 'revolu- 
tion, force, or violence,' with their suf- 
fering and accompanying disasters, 
should be used to overthrow the gov- 
ernment, then we should be opposed to 
the Ober law; if we believe that, to 
make changes in the organic law of the 
country, we should follow orderly legal 
processes, then we believe in exactly 
what the Ober law is intended to 
achieve. 

Carefully Written 

"The law is very carefully written 
and very narrowly defines its objective 
for the specific purpose of protecting 
the rights of individuals and the rights 
of groups. The so-called loyalty pro- 
vision in the Ober law," President Byrd 
went on to say, "is so limited in its 
application that it does not even pro- 
vide, in the ordinary sense of the word, 
that any employee of the State must 
declare that he is loyal. It says noth- 
ing about attentiveness to duty, loyalty 
to superiors, confidence in the objec- 
tives of work; it simply says that a 
person must certify that he or she is 
not a 'subversive person.' And inas- 
much as the law defines a 'subversive 
person' as one who by his or her action 
advocates overthrow of the government 
by 'revolution, force or violence', it is 
evident that the loyalty provision of 
the law does nothing more than ask a 
person if he or she intends to be a law- 
abiding citizen with respect to one law. 
It goes no further than that. 

People's Rights 

"Now, should such a question be 
asked? The answer is obvious. The 
people of the State who spend $140,- 
000,000 a year for services that the 
State government has organized to 
meet the people's needs have every 
right to ask about the kind of men and 
women who will be employed to render 
these services," Dr. Byrd continued, 
adding, "for any college professor, or 
teacher in the public schools, to claim 
that the people who are taxed to pay 
the bills have no right to ask about, 
or to set up certain standards for, the 

************* 

GENERAL EISENHOWER: 

"The average American knows too 
little of his heritage. We haven't even 
given our young men a conception of 
America and what it means." 

(Such opinions, from people who 
-trant, make Maryland's program in 
"American Civilization" look like the 
medicine the doctor ordered.) 

[8] 



men and women who are to be respons- 
ible for the moral and intellectual wel- 
fare of children is an absurdity. 

"What objection should any public 
servant have, if he be honest in his 
intentions, if the people of the State 
say to him, 'We would like to know 
whether or not you favor upsetting by 
violence the government we who sup- 
port you have organized for the orderly 
management of our affairs ? ' " Dr. Byrd 
continued. 

"What private business would hire 
a person who might intend to destroy 
the business ? Is it unreasonable for 
government to exercise that same kind 
of good judgment?", Byrd asked. 

Not Unreasonable 

"The provision that the State, before 
making an appropriation to a private 
institution, shall try to ascertain from 
that institution if there are members 
of its staff who would be willing to 
destroy government by violence is 
proper. It would be rather unusual in- 
deed for the State to make every effort 
to prevent infiltration into its own 
departments of people with subversive 
tendencies and at the same time lay out 
tax funds to support other institutions 
without raising any question whatso- 
ever," Dr. Byrd went on to say. 

"When the government is asked to 
appropriate money to any institution," 
President Byrd continued, "public or 
private, the government owes it as a 
duty to the people whose money it is 
spending to find out whether or not 
that money is to be spent to support 
persons who intend to betray their 
trust. The Ober law is nothing more 
than an effort by the State to protect 
itself against the infiltration of those 
who seek to destroy it by force. We 
know that such infiltration has taken 
place and will undoubtedly be attempt- 
ed in the future, and not to take pre- 
cautions to prevent such action would 
be inexcusable laxity. 

Perjury 

"The one feature of the Ober law 
that some people may not like is that 
which provides a penalty for perjury. 
But something to make the law effect- 
ive is necessary," Dr. Byrd said. "Dis- 
loyalty to government in itself is an 
extremely difficult charge to prove in 
court, as shown in many recent cases. 
It is difficult even for congressional 
committees to obtain evidence to sub- 
stantiate such a charge. There is one 
charge, however, that can be proved 
and that is whether or not a person 
has lied, or in more polite "language, 
has committed perjury. If a person be 
proved to belong to an organization 
that seeks to destroy or change the 
government by 'revolution, force or vio- 
lence,' and that person lies about his 
connection punishment for that kind of 
a liar should receive little sympathy 
from anybody. No other kind of per- 
son has anything to fear because the 
law specifically does not 'apply to any 



one who unknowingly belongs to such 
an organization. The Ober law has 

nothing in it to indicate 'thought COD 
trol' or to prevent thinking on the pari 
of an individual about anything. The 

Ober law very specifically and narrow- 
ly provides that only an act shall be 
construed as illegal. In other words, 
the Ober law refers to activities of in- 
dividuals actually committed and not 
to what they may think." 

Dr. Byrd continued, "There is not 
one word in the law which infringes in 
any sense on academic freedom. Not a 
word in the law infringes in the least 
on the rights of political or racial mi- 
norities. There is nothing- in the law 
that has the remotest relationship to 
an attempt at 'thought control.' There 
is nothing- to prevent teachers giving 
their students facts about communism. 
about the doctrine of Karl Marx, or 
about anything- else, except the one 
restriction that they shall not incite or 
teach action against the government 
by 'force or violence.' 

Not Much to Ask 

"Is that too much to ask of those to 
whom we entrust our children? Is it 
too much for the people to expect of 
those they depend on for other gov- 
ernment services? 

"It might be well to remember," the 
University President went on to say, 
"that there is nothing in the guar- 
antees of free speech which gives un- 
bridled privilege. Freedom of speech 
does not give anyone a light, through 
words, to injure others. There is a 
legal, as well as a moral responsibility, 
in regard to the doctrine of freedom of 
speech, and, all good citizens recognize 
the responsibility thus involved. It is 
true that a man or woman, if he or she 
violates the Ober law, is subject to ar- 
rest, and justly so, but the law so defi- 
nitely describes the act for which a 
person may he arrested that injustices 
under it would be almost impossible. 
Any statement that the law could be 
used to persecute a minority group in- 
dicates a lack of understanding of the 
law. It would seem well to state cate- 
gorically without any possibility of re- 
futation, that the law has not one word 
in it that interferes in the slightest 
degree with any religious concept or 
with any religious sect. No oath is 
required. 

No Discrimination 
"The law does not discriminate 
against labor or labor unions, and does 
not seek to limit their activities in any 
way except to say that they shall not 
try to overthrow the government by 
force or violence," Dr. Byrd S'aid, con- 
tinuing, "It has been said that inas- 
much as a disloyal person would, with- 
out any compunction, sign a statement 
that he is not subversive, the law. 
therefore, would not accomplish its 
purpose, and, consequently, is useless. 
To accept such an objection as such 
would be tantamount to saying that no 
laws are necessary because someone, 
or a certain group, may lie about break- 
ing the law. Such an absurdity falls 
of its own weight. 

"Recently," President Byrd went on 
to say, "a statement was made that the 
law represented something of a tie be- 



tween the Catholic ('lunch ami tin- 
State, m which the Catholic Church 

might use the State'- power to fur- 
ther its own ends. Of all the fai 
fetched objections thai have been of 
fered relative to the Ober law, this one, 

88 my fellow Kastcrn Shoremen "inr 
times say, 'lakes the cake'. Such a 

statement hardly could We anything 

more than an attempt to arouse people 

of their religious persuasions to oppose 
the law. Actually this is a tight of all 
the churches and not of the Catholic 
Church alone. The Catholic Church, 
instead of having such a baseless 
i barge made against it. should be 
I raised by every citizen and aided by 
all chinches, for its fight against a 
political philosophy that seeks to de- 
stroy religion and to lead people away 
from religious concepts. 

The American Way 
"The Declaration of Independence 
proclaimed that all men are endowed by 
their Creator with certain inalienable 
rights and that it is to secure these 
rights that governments are instituted. 
In other words, this American govern- 
ment was instituted to secure an or- 
dered way of life, ordained by God, 
and not to have this way of life de- 
stroyed by any individual, or group of 
individuals, through bloody revolution 
or physical force," Dr. Byrd continued. 
"The people of Maryland in their 
Declaration of Rights," Dr. Byrd em- 
phasized in conclusion, "adopted by the 
Constitutional Convention of 1867, be- 
gan that document by saying they were 
'grateful to Almighty God for our Civil 
and Religious liberty' and that they 
sought to establish a Constitution for 
the 'more permanent security' of that 
Civil and Religious liberty. Have we be- 
come so weak in our moral fiber, in com- 
parison to those who pledged their lives 
as well as their sacred honor that we do 
not even have the courage to protect 
such a legacy of government? On the 
contrary, I am confident that the people 
of this state and nation are awake, nay 
aroused, in their determination to pro- 
tect the government which preserves 
for them the divinely ordained rights 
so necessary to the satisfactory exist- 
ence of man as an individual." 

That there should have been any ob- 
jection to a measure such as the Ober 
law was surprising to just about every 
Marylander who ever served in uni- 
form. In the services oaths of allegi- 
ance have been routine since the days 
of the original "Old Liners" under 
George Washington. 




WOR1 i» -mi \ i [ON rODAI 

"The W.ii hi S 
the I object of a pan. 

the and Fi 

tion of Women' « lu 
Alma ii Preinkert, i 

1 1 :n . i I' 

I ll an llai old \ Bl 

of Edui al ion, acted a modi ratoi foi 
the panel coi 
ing of Di Wi 
\l Gewehr, 

of H 
Dr. Allai 
chy, l'i" ■ 
Kin n o m M-; Dr. 
Pi ■' i Lejii . Pro 
logy 
and Dr. Reuben 
Steinmeyer, P r o - 
.cin- 
ini'iit and Politics. 

The d 
featured the day's 
meeting of the 
visory Council of the .Maryland clubs, 

to which the Federation's Board ol 
rectors and all club members were in- 
vited. Business meetings took plan- 
in the morning and afternoon. 

Dr. Byrd spoke at a luncheon at 
1:00 P. M. at which the University Glee 

Club under Professor Harlan Randall 
entertained. 




HIm Prelnkerl 



17,966 ENROLLMENT 
The total enrollment at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland for the current sem- 
ester is 17,966 students, Miss Alma H. 
Preinkert, University Registrar, an- 
nounced. 

Of this number 11,009 matriculated 
in the ten colleges located at College 
Park; 2,861 in the Baltimore profes- 
sional schools and 4,()!)6 in the Euro- 
pean branches of the University. 

College Park matriculation is credit- 
ed to the various colleges as follows: 



Agriculture 


715 


Artis and Sciences 


2,171 


Business and 




Public Administration 


1,667 


Education 


739 


Engineering 


978 


Home Economics 


326 


Military Science 


76 


Physical Education 


295 


Special and 




Continuation Studies 


2,866 


Graduate School 


1,782 


The Baltimore enrollment 


breakdown 


shows: 




Dentistry 


409 


Law 


i-s 


Medicine 


- 


Nursing 


179 


Pharmacy 


291 


Special and 




Continuation Studies. 


7!'d 


Graduate School 


816 


Foreign studies in Europe 


include 69 


enrollments as well as AV2 


7 enrolled 


under the European Command (Army 


and Air Corps t program. 





[9] 



IN COLLIER'S 

"Mayland's Busiest Byrd" featu 

the current issue of" COLLIER'S 

WEEKLY. A high class factual 

Story on Maryland'- President. 



FALL CONVOCATION, 1950 ^gOLDIiaIs* 



President Byrd Addresses Student and Faculty Gathering on 
University's Progress 

By Bert Carhart aii» 



A UNIVERSITY "wide in its scope 
and dedicated to service" was 
the description given by President 
Byrd of the University's activities 
when he spoke at the annual Fall Con- 
vocation at Ritchie Coliseum. 

Dr. Byrd was speaker at the Con- 
vocation at the request of the Deans 
who inaugurated a new policy with the 
L949 Convocation of having only Uni- 
versity people as participants in the 
exercises. 

Dr. Byrd spoke extemporaneously 
for thirty-five minutes. Of particular 
interest was his statement concerning 
the Negro college at Princess Anne. 
Dr. Byrd said: 

Race Question 

"I do not know what the ultimate 
solution of the race question so far as 
education may be concerned in this 
state or in any other Southern state. 

"But I do know that under recent 
Supreme Court decisions it is going to 
be extremely difficult for the states of 
the South to conduct institutions for 
segregated education of Negroes that 
will provide or can provide education 
for the Negro on a basis equal to that 
in the white state universities and 
white state colleges. 

"I do know we shall meet the ques- 
tion always in obedience to the laws 
and decisions of the courts and in what 
we think are the best interests of the 
student body and in keeping with the 
customs of the people of the state." 

In stressing that the University 
stands for service to the people of 
Maryland, Dr. Byrd described some of 
the tasks the University does in addi- 
tion to its academic instruction. He 
told of the Extension force with its 
County Agents working in every coun- 
ty of the State and offering service 
in the homes with information of nu- 
trition, child care, health and the social 
sciences. He said the University is now 
undertaking work of this nature in 
Baltimore city because it is much 
needed there. 

In Baltimore 

Another service of the University 
arises from its professional schools in 
Baltimore, the President said. He 
added that nearly all the pharmacists, 
98 per cent of the dentists, 58 to 60 
per cent of the doctors who are prac- 
ticing in Maryland are graduates of the 
University. 

Dr. Byrd spoke frankly about the 
financing system the University oper- 
ates under and criticized it as being 
"too cumbersome." But he said he 
thought the University might be re- 
lieved of some of its difficulties soon, 
although it will always have controls 
and restrictions because it is a state 
university. 




Memorial Chapel Under Way 

Every Alumnus Has Responsibility For Gold 
Slur Names 



TO EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Dr. Harold F. Cotterman, Dean of the Faculty, 
University of Maryland, pictured above, was 
elected to membership on the Executive Com- 
mittee of the Middle States Association of Col- 
leges and Secondary Schools at the recent 64th 
annual convention of that association at Atlan- 
tic City. 

The Middle States Association of Colleges and 
Secondary Schools accredits colleges and second- 
ary schools in New York, Pennsylvania. New 
Jersey, Delaware, Pennsylvania, Maryland, and 
the District of Columbia. 



In speaking of the way progress 
comes about, Dr. Byrd urged his facul- 
ty members to always "ask for all they 
want and be persistent until they get 
it." He said he hoped the University 
v/ould always have men of vision who 
would see further ahead than what the 
University could give them at the 
moment. But he cautioned the faculty, 
too, that the University and its depart- 
ments could never get more than the 
State's income could provide. 

President Byrd had this to say about 
the University's building program: 

Not for Grandeur 

"The University has never asked for 
one cent for buildings that were not 
demanded by the needs of its work. 
We do not build — as the Sunpapers 
sometimes say — for grandeur, but to 
do the service that people expect of 
us." 

People have a perfect right to expect 
service, he stated. "Is it not fair that 
when people take nearly six-million 
dollars out of their pockets annually, 
that those people have a right to ex- 
pect services from the faculty and from 
the students of the University that 
benefits from this money." 

Dr. Byrd concluded his address with 
a direct question to the assembled stu- 
dent body: 

"What answer will you give when 
you are asked how well are you dis- 
charging your responsibility? How 
well can you say you are working for 
the American way of life and those 
spiritual things that are founded in 
our Constitution and our Country?" 

Some five-thousand students and 
faculty were assembled for the Convo- 
cation. 

[10] 



WORK is now progressing rapid- 
ly on the new Chapel which 
will serve as a memorial to those who 
were lost to our alumni ranks in the 
two World Wars. 

Since the last Gold Star list was 
printed several additions have been re- 
ceived and we are pleased to announce 
two men whom we had thought lost 
have let us know they are now leading 
active lives after an experience of be- 
ing missing in action for a number of 
months. 

The bronze plaque containing the 
names of those who served us so well 
must be accurate in every detail; no 
names can be omitted. For this reason 
we ask your sincere help in again re- 
viewing the list in detail so that we 
might be advised of any omissions. 

Before reviewing the list we direct 
your special attention to the following 
for whom we do not have complete in- 
formation. We need to know the class 
and school of Thomas Addison, John R. 
McNeil, John Mears, Theodore Prevost, 
Justice Underwood, and W. J. Warren. 

Alumni are not being asked to con- 
tribute to the expense of constructing 
the new chapel which will serve as the 
center of campus religious activities. 
With this thought in mind it is all the 
more essential that they contribute a 
small amount of time to help make the 
Gold Star list perfect. No parent 
would let this recognition of the serv- 
ice of a son be by-passed. Won't you 
take the same interest in a fellow alum- 
nus who, in the interest of you and your 
family, let himself be sacrificed. 

Here is the list as it stands today: 

Adalman, Mervin S.. '41 Pharm. 

Addison, Thomas 

Alexander, Richard K., '40 Ed. 

Alexander, Hugh R., '19 Dent. 

Amass, Jack Robert, '40 Ed. 

Armiger, John, '43 A&S 

Athev, Milton W., '46 Ed. 

Axtell, Harold A., Jr., '41 A&S 

Bagby. William W., '44 Law 

Baldwin, John S., '43 Law 

Baurman, Wm. M., '20 Apr., World War I 

Baxley, Joshua W.. Jr., '38 A&S, '41 Med. 

Beall. W. R.. '38 A&S 

Beardsley, Thomas, '44 Engr. 

Bell, Harry L.. '41 A&S 

Bell, James Russell, '32 Med. 

Bennett, John H., '44 Ag. 

Bierer, Donald S.. '41 Ag. 

Birnbaum, A. William, '43 BPA 

Blake, David C, '40 Engr. 

Bonnett, Warren Lee, '37 A&S 

Booth, Robert Sinclair, Jr.. '36 Engr. 

Bowman, Maurice Irwin, '33 Engr. 

Bradley, Robert Bell, '43 A&S 

Branch, Hugh Wellington '86 A&S 

Brown, James Wallis. '44 Engr. 

Buddington, Philip Nash. '43 A&S 

Buhl, Victor Charles, Jr., '41 Engr. 

Bunker. Franklin P.. '43 Engr. 

Burrall, Jesse, '41 Ag. 

Butler, Harry M., '43 Engr. 

Carter, John M., '43 Ag. 

Carter, Lewis Townsend. '40 BPA 

Castle, Noel O., '86 Engr. 

Chiswell. Lawrence R., '31 A&S 

Chronister, Mason, '40 Ed. 

Cline. Carl A., Jr., '41 Ed. 

Cole, William P.. III. '40 A&S. '43 Law 

Collins, Hiram Henry. '40 Ed. 

Conlon, John Francis, '42 Engr. 

Cooke, Charles H.. '38 A&S 

Coonan, Thomas J., '25 Med. 

Cranfbrd, Leonard C '40 Engr. 
Crawford, William K. .'41 A&s 
Curl in. John F., '42 Engr. 



Duly. John Joseph, 4li Law 
Davis, Bruce William. 'iO BPA 
Dick. Paul, Jr., '48 Ax. 
Dorm Robert I... '42 BPA 
Dorsey, Nathan <:.. Jr., '40 K.I. 
Drysdale, William B., '40 Engr. 
Duke, James I'.. '48 As. 
Dulin, Thaddeus R., ■:;.". A&S 
''nil,:,. Joseph, 'tl ASTP 

. .an. John H.. 'Ill A&S, '46 Law 
Edwards, Robert II.. '42 Ag. 
F iiidi William B., ■:;'.! Dent 
Pine, Joseph J., ':i7 Phar. 
Fisher, Ralph ('.. '::.". Ag. 
Fissel, John Edward, Jr., ':;:'. A&S, '80 Med 
Fitzwater, Karl Wayne. ':(!! Ag. 
Forsythe, John R., '86 Law 
Foss. K. E.. '48 Engr. 
Friedberg, Herbert, '■'&". Dent. 
Fugitt. Donald T., 'Ill BPA 
Gales, Richard K.. '42 Air. 
Gatch, Benton R., Jr., '40 Ag. 
Gillett, Thornton R., "42 Engr. 
Goldman, Daniel W., 13 A&S 
Goldberg. Albert, '40 Phar. 
Gordon. William 'II A&S 
Gorsuch, Gilbert F., '89 Dent. 
Guckeyson, John W., "M Apr. 
Guerrant, Morris ]'.. '42 Engr. 
Hall. Thomas Addison, '41 Engr. 
Hamilton. Bonfaev. p 48 Air. 
Hambleton, .1. Aldrich, '42 BPA 
Hatfield. Robert V.. 'II A&S 
Hetico, W.. Jr., '48 Army Spec. 
Hodson, A. K.. III. '42 BPA 
Hollister. Louise M.. '43 Nurs. 
Hunt. Max V.. '43 Ar. 
Huntman. C. F., '17 Apr. 
Hurley. George M.. '42 Enpr. 
Insley. Robert S., '42 A&S 
Jannerone, Lewis H., '.SO Med. 
Jenkins. William A.. '48 Med. 
Jones. Fletcher H., Jr., '42 BPA 
Jones. Kenneth I'".. '10 Air. 
Jones, Oliver C Jr.. '41 Apr. 
Jones. Stephen H., '30 Enprr. 
Kamher, Bertram, ':!(i Phar. 
Kelly. C. Markland. Jr.. '40 BPA 
Kennon. Wyatt S.. ':!8, A&S 
Kieffer, George David. '44 Air. 
FTirby. William W., Jr., '42 Engr. 
Krehnhrink. William H., '43 BPA 
LaPorte. Robert W., '44 Engr. 
Lehman, Paul E., '33 A&S 
Lehman, Theodore I., '39 A&S 
Leites, Israel L., '40 Ed. 
Leppert, Norman E.. '46 Ag. 
Liehliter, Lawrence D., '41 Ag. 
Lines, W. F., '32 Ag. 
Lloyd. Edward M.. '40 A&S 
Loomis. Malcolm L., '40 A&S 
Lowman, Morris S.. '43 Ensrr. 
MacKenzie. Lawrence, '42 BPA 
Magness, John Newton, '46 Ag. 
Magruder, John R., '39 Med. 
Marzolf, John C, '41 Engr. 
McCool, John H., '43 BPA 
McKee. Robert C, '43 Engr. 
McKinstry. V. L., '42 Engr. 
McNeil. John R. 
Mears, John, '39 
Meeks, George, '39 Engr. 
Milburn, Harry E., '31 A&S 
Miller, George E., '40 BPA 
Miller. Luther B., '26 Law 
Moore. Charles Davis, '37 Law 
Mowatt. Frank G., '43 Engr. 
Nardo, Anthony C. '43 Ed. 
Newgarden. Paul W., '43 A&S 
Nixon, Rober L., Jr., '43 Ag. 
O'Farrell, Rufus. '42 Engr. 
Patterson, James W., '43 Ag. 
Peak, Frank L., Jr., '42 Ag. 
Pearce. William H., '43 A&S 
Porter, Robert Clyde. '42 Ag. 
Ports, Kenneth L.. '43 Ag. 
Powell, George, '33 Ag. 
Prevost, Theodore 
Pyles, George V.. '41 Engr. 
Randall, J. H.. '41 Engr. 
Reckord. John G., '41 A&S 
Iteilly, W. J., '21 Ag. 
Riggin, George M., '42 Ed. 
Robertson. Samuel T.. Jr.. '42 Engr. 
Roesler, Herbert S., '40 Ed. 
Rosenfield. Norman P., '43 BPA 
Ruben, William M.. '28 Phar. 
Rubin, Jesse Jay. ':!S Law 
Sabatino, Bernard J., '38 Med. 
Schack. William Robert, '40 Engr. 
Schmitt, Edwin M., '40 BPA 
Searls, Robert W., '42 Engr. 
Sesso, George A.. '37 A&S 
Shaw, Joseph M., '43 Ag. 
Shepherd, Walter. '42 Ag. 
Sheridan, David L.. '42 A&S 
Simpson, John G., '35 A&S 
Sirlouis. James R., Jr.. '41 Engr. 
Smith. Robert H., '42 Ed. 
Smith, Talbert A., '35 A&S 
Springer. Earl Victor, '41 BPA 
Timmerman, F. P., Jr., '44 Ag. 
Tittsler, Robert Warren, '43 Engr. 
Trojakowski. Wadsworth C, '23 Dent. 
Tschantre, John A., '45 Ag. 
Underwood. Justus 
Valenti, Gino, '41 BPA 
Voris, John B., '32 A&S 



Walters. Julian 1-'.. Jr.. '.'t. r i Bngr 

Warren, W, J. 
\\ . 'gand, Philip E ; '18 la 
\\ i.. i.-. Herbert J., '1 1 v.- 
Wieland, John T . "42 Di nl 
Williams. Melvin, '40 Engr. 
Willis. Robert B., '4 I Engl 
Woodward, Albert Davis, ' I 
Ziegele, Robert Rains. '42 Engl 
Zulick, Charles M.. '87 Ed. 




Director Tatum 



BALTIMORE TOl < IIDOW N 
MEETING 

By Beatrice Jarretl 

Tuesday evening, November 21st, 

Ilit' Baltimore Alumni Club of the 
University of Maryland held its "Kick- 
Off" meeting of the season with 
"Jim" Tatum, Director of Athletics, 
Coach of the University's Football 
Team, as guest speaker. Dr. Albert IS. 
Goldstein, President of the Baltimore 
Club presided at this 
session, attended by 
a large, enthusiast it- 
alumni group and 
guests. 

Dr. Arthur Bell, 
Chairman of the 
Program Committee 
and Past President 
of the Alumni Asso- 
ciation and first 
President of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland 
Baltimore Club, in- 
trod need Director 
Tatum. 

Dr. Albert E. 
Goldstein, '12, Medi- 
cine, outlined an 
elaborate pro gram 
for the '50-'5T season, after which, 
"Jim" Tatum gave a most interesting 
expose of the problems behind building 
a football team, emphasizing his points 
with films of '50 Michigan-Maryland 
game. 

Following this, in true "kick-off" 
spirit, two Maryland Alumni — "Abe" 
Krieger of the Gun- 
1 ther Brewing Corn- 
It. | pany a n d Harvey 
I Steinbach, r e p r c- 
senting the Madera 
Winery, acted as 
hosts, at an infor- 
m a 1 get - together 
over which a spirit 
of friendliness pre- 
vailed — which typi- 
fies the sole purpose 
behind the organiza- 
tion of the Baltimore 
Club of the U. of Md. 
In outlining the tentative program 
which has been set up by Dr. Bell's 
Program Committee, Dr. Goldstein 
promised an outstanding season. 

Dr. Harry C. Byrd, President of the 
University, has been invited to address 
the January luncheon meeting. A "red 
letter" event — with much hush-hush — 
(more details later), will be held in 
March, at which time the nationally- 
known University of Maryland Glee 

************* 
IT'S O. K. NOW! 

A felloiv ivho covers the White House 
beat for his newspaper tells us that 
Mr. Truman has accepted the recent 
election in Maryland. This fellow tells 
us that there was a rumor around and 
about that the President might veto it. 

[11] 



^ 




Dr. Goldstein 



Club and the Gymkai 

l '.■'■ Pai k will enter tain. P 
ing formulated foi a i 

■ I hei "a -i" . hich 

Will conclude the artr.il;.- of the I'loup 

until nexi fall. With evi ■ 

la\ e I, ecu planned for the 'BO '51 
I On, it i ! apparent that the intt 

popularity of the Baltimore <lub will 
continue to grow at it I 
organization two yeai ago! 
Office] s for the '50 '61 • 

i-. 1. 1, -ni Dr. Albert E l 

Dr. Charles W. S\ i 

Dr. John c K , 

Mr. M. C. Albrlttaln, '2 
gineering. 

Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Jami P 
'89, Education. 

Iwi-i-iiIivi- Hoard: 
Agriculture .1. w. Stevens, '17 
Aiis and Sciences Kenneth C Horvath 
Bus. and Pub. Adm. Chestei Tawm 
Dentistry Dr. VV. Buckey Cli ■■,,*..„. '21 
Education Coma Stinchcomb, 'IT 
Engineering Arthur <;. Van Reutl 
Home Economics Betty UcCall Rotx 
Law It. Ellsworth Jones, '00 
Medicine Dr. Daniel J. Pessagno, "J" 
Nursing Lorraine Neel, 'tl 
Pharmacy Dr. Prank Black, m 

Committee Chairman: 
Program Committee Dr. Arthur I. Bell, 

tistry. 

Membership Committee Dr. A. lam (I 

Dentistry. 

Reception Committee Dr. Conrad Inman, 

Dentistry. 
Publicity and Promotion Committer 

Tawney, P. P. A. 



cine. 

First 


V P. 


Engines 
Secon 


ring. 

d V.I'. 


macy. 

Thud 


V.P. 






. D. a. 
Bock, 



TERRAPIN WINS AGAIN 
The 1950 Terrapin, edited by Vir- 
ginia Bennett, was awarded top honoi 

of All-American in the Associated Col- 
legiate Press judging. This is the third 
year that this award has been given 
the Terrapin. 

From all the college annuals judged, 
only 28 were named All-American. 
Only eight schools of Maryland's size 
received the honor. A minimum of 
3200 points was required for the selec- 
tion. The Terrapin rated a high of 
3305. 

The book was rated "superior" in 
layout and editing. Copy and pictorial 
material were classified "excellent." 
Special commendation was accorded 
the coverage of school events. 



EXPLOSIVE FERTILIZERS 

Fertilizers containing Ammonum Ni- 
trate are sometimes dangerously explo- 
sive. Dr. Wilbert Huff, of Chemicai 
Engineering, published warnings of the 
hazard and suggested that large scale 
tests be made to find out what handle- 
with-care precautions are needed. Un- 
fortunately Dr. Huff's advice wasn't 
heeded. Came the Texas City disaster 
and several other explosions. Belatedly 
Dr. Huff has been asked to serve on a 
committee of the National Research 
Council to review the tragic evidence of 
just how explosive Ammonium Nitrate 
fertilizer can be. 



DR. MONROE H. MARTIN 

Dr. Monroe H. Martin, member of 
the Institute for Fluid Dynamics and 
Applied Mathematics and head of the 
Department of Mathematics, has re- 
cently been appointed Chairman of the 
Committee on Applied Mathematics of 
the American Mathematical Society, 
for a period of three years. 



OLIVER EDWIN BAKER 

\m - i iinimi: - 1949 



By Charles Y. Hit 

Professor of Geography 

«N December 2, 1949, Dr. Oliver 
Edwin Baker died at the age of 
66. After 31 years of active service 
and a successful career at the United 
States Department of Agriculture, Dr. 
Baker retired from governmental ser- 
vice in 1942 and started his second 
and equally brilliant career by the 
founding and establishment of a new 
Department of Geography at the Uni- 
versity of Maryland. 

Ambitious Plans 

His plans as to Geography at the 
University were ambitious. The staff 
he assembled included several very 
unusual men, a native of Netherlands, 
one of China, one so long and inti- 
mately in Latin America as to be 
almost a native. Later he also in- 
vited an eminent authority on Soviet 
Union to join the staff. These are full 
professors. Another of his research 
staff whs so outstanding in his field 
that he later became the editor of the 
world's second most distinguished tech- 
nical journal in meteorology. From 
the beginning he had an able woman 
geographer from the University of Chi- 
cago who was most helpful to him for 
conducting classes in elementary geog- 
raphy. The teaching done by this large 
staff attracted a sizable share of the 
University's undergraduate and gradu- 
ate students. Graduate students came 
from far and wide, and numbered 40 
before Dr. Baker died. The depart- 
ment which started from scratch in 
1942 has already conferred 9 masters 
degrees and 5 doctorates up to June 
1950. This was indeed a remarkable 
growth and a phenomenal success in 
such a short period of time. This testi- 
fies to the vigor and tireless effort 
which Dr. Baker gave to his work, and 
represents a truly notable achievement 
on his part. 

A Gentleman 

Dr. Baker was always unassuming, 
modest, kind, polite, considerate, and 
possessed sympathetic understanding 
toward his fellowmen, regardless of 
race, creed or nationality. He gave 
freely of his time and energy to aid 
others. Numerous people came to him 
with all sorts of problems. He always 
did the best he could for each. His 
daily personal mail included dozens of 
letters from many parts of the world. 

Although Dr. Baker gave of his 
strength and time "too generously" to 
his students, staff and visitors, in in- 
numerable conferences, he also taught a 
relatively heavy schedule. Hence he 
was unable to complete much for pub- 
lication while at Maryland. He initi- 
ated and laid the foundation for two 
ambitious research projects at the de- 
partment, namely, the Atlas of Natural 



Resources, and the China Atlas. He 
ardently hoped to complete much of 
this work before retiring at 70. That he 
did not live to do so is an irreparable 
loss to geography. 

Dr. Baker was internationally known 
as an eminent authority on land utili- 
zation, agricultural geography, and 
population problems. Visitors from all 
over the world came to call on him. A 
recent check of the signatures in his 
guest book disclosed people of every 
chief nationality and racial group. He 
was a truly genuine world citizen. 

Native of Ohio 

Oliver Edwin Baker was born on 
September 10, 1883, at Tiffin, Ohio, the 
son of Edwin and Martha (Thomas) 
Baker. His father was a sea captain at 
Cape Cod and his mother a Vermont 
school teacher. Before he was ten 
years old, he was attracted and deeply 
interested in geography, maps, and 
peoples by his reading of Knox's "Boy 
Travellers". Owing to his poor health 
in his youth, he spent most of his early 
years studying at home and did not go 
to school until he reached the age of 
12, In 1903, he graduated in Heidel- 
berg College, Ohio, with special hon- 
ors, and majored in mathematics and 
botany. In 1903-04, he stayed on at 
Heidelberg for his master's degree in 
philosophy and sociology. In 1905, he 
received his second master's degree, in 
political science at Columbia Univer- 
sity. In 1907-08, he studied forestry at 
Yale University. In 1908-12, he took 
work in agriculture and later in 1919- 
21, in economics, both at the University 
of Wisconsin. In 1921, he was award- 
ed a Ph.D. in economics by the latter 
institution. Owing to his outstanding 
achievements in his career, Dr. Baker 
was honored with an Hon. D.Sc. by 
Heidelberg College, Ohio, and a Ph.D. 
by the University of Goettingen, Ger- 
many, 1937. He was with Wisconsin 
Agricultural Experimental Station in 
1910-12. From 1912-1942, he was em- 
ployed as a research worker and held 
various posts in the Bureau of Farm 
Management and later the Bureau of 
Agricultural Economics, United States 
Department of Agriculture. He did 
outstanding work in these capacities. 
Since 1942, he was acting head and 
professor of geography at the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. Dr. Baker has rep- 
resented the United States Department 
of Agriculture in several international 
conferences abroad, once in Great Bri- 
tain, and once in Germany. Due to his 
extensive interest, he held membership 
in numerous learned and scientific so- 
cieties, including the Association of 
American Geographers (vice president, 
1923, and president, 1932); American 
Meteorological Society, Farm Econom- 
ics Association, and many others. He 
married Alice Hargrave Crew on De- 

[12] 




DR. OLIVER H. BAKER 

"He Gave of His Strength Generously" 

cember 30, 1925, and is survived by his 
wife and four children, Helen Thomas 
(a student in medicine at Johns Hop- 
kins University); Sabra Zilpha (a stu- 
dent at the University of Maryland); 
Edwin Crew (a farmer); and Mildred 
Coale (a student at the University of 
Maryland). 

Versatile 
Dr. Baker was most versatile in his 
intellectual pursuit and his professional 
work covered a wide field of knowl- 
edge. Through a period of 40 years of 
his professional life, he was most pro- 
ductive and had written and published 
a total of nearly 300 items, including 
many articles and addresses. Generally 
speaking, his writing and work may 
be divided into three periods: The first 
period was from 1912 to 1930. In this 
period, his major interest was in land 
utilization and agricultural geography. 
His first publication on the Atlas of 
World Agriculture (in collaboration 
with Vernon Finch) has long been the 
classic in this field and has been widely 
used as a standard reference for col- 
lege students in geography in the 
United States, as well as in several 
other foreign countries, including 
China and Japan. His articles repre- 
sented major contributions. Beginning 
from 1926, he initiated and prepared 
a series of articles on the Agricul- 
tural Regions of North America, pub- 
lished by the Economic Geography for 
a number of years following. 

Knew Agriculture 

His knowledge of American agricul- 
ture was more than rich. It was in- 
deed a choice experience for any gradu- 
ate student to sit in his seminar on 
Land Utilization and Agricultural Pro- 
duction and to hear him relating his ex- 
periences concerning the conditions and 
problems of agricultural land use of 
various areas throughout the United 
States. His memory and understand- 



ing of these problems were remarkabk 
and he made these areas living and 
vivid for his students. The late I. How- 
man once remarked that "only an O. E. 
Baker is qualified to write on the geo- 
graphy of agriculture in America." The 
Atlas of American Agriculture, which 
he edited, will remain as the standard 
work on the study of American agri- 
culture for many years to come. His 
first puhlished article on Chinese agri- 
culture was made in 1928 and aroused 
considerahle interest and discussion 
among both Chinese and American 
geographers. 

Field of Population 

The second period of Dr. Baker's 
work may be marked as from 1931 to 
1935. This may be called a transi- 
tional period, i.e., when the major em- 
phasis of his work shifted gradually 
into the field of population and rural 
life, although he still continued to 
write and publish on some phases of 
land utilization and agriculture. In 
fact, he wrote in widely diversified 
subjects at the time, including land 
use, food supply, conservation of na- 
tural resources, populations problems, 
etc. His noted works in this period 
may include: "American Policy in Re- 
lation to Population Growth, — Urban- 
rural Balance and Consumption 
Trends; Proceedings of Conference of 
Economic Policy for Agriculture, Uni- 
versity of Chicago, 1931"; "Utilization 
of Natural Wealth, part 2, Agricultural 
and Forestry Land Use" in the "Recent 
Social Trends in the United States"; 
"Rural-Urban Migration and the Na- 
tional Welfare", (Annuals of this As- 
sociation, Vol. XXXIII, No. 2, 1933); 
"Bevolkerungsbewegung unci Land- 
wirckschaft in den Vereinigten Staa- 
ten", (by Internationale Konferenz fur 
Agrarwissenschaft; Bad Eilsen, 1934); 
and "The Outlook for Population" 
(published in Sect. 1, part II of Land 
Planning Committee, National Re- 
sources Board, Wash., D. C, 1935). 

The third period of Dr. Baker's work 
was from 1936 till his death in 1949. 
In this period, his major interest has 
concentrated mainly to the population 
problems, particularly the problems of 
declining birth-rate in the United 
States, the rural-urban migration, the 
problems of the stability and continuity 
of family life in America, and the 
changing patterns of American rural 
life. He wrote prolifically and he lec- 
tured passionately on these topics. He 
wrote at least over 100 items in this 
connection. Many of these thoughts 
were later crystallized in a book en- 
titled, "Agriculture in Modern Life" 
which he wrote jointly with Wilson and 
Borsodi in 1940. 

Sadly Missed 
Dr. Baker indeed lived a useful life. 
He not only contributed voluminously 
to the field of knowledge, but he in- 
spired genuine and warm human rela- 
tionship among mankind. He was al- 
ways a gentleman. When he passed 
away, geography lost an able and 
creative worker and humanity has lost 
a fine, great man. All his students 
and many friends greatly miss him. 



ROADWORK FOR HIDING- 



School of Law Graduate, Ex-Com 

Daily and Maintains Rigid Diet 

Elected to St 

By fobn Fulton Lewis 

II. i li i n. it i' Sun<la> Sun 

IN order to ride in steeplechase 
races twenty days in the year. 
Daniel Brewster, Maryland. LLB, Law, 
'49 on the Other 345 days diets as faith- 
fully as any plump matron, runs a 
daily 4-mile marathon and on occasion 
sweats it out in a Turkish bath. 

He also spends an hour or more 
every morning putting two of his 
jumping thoroughbreds through their 
paces before dashing into his Brook- 
landville home for a cup of coffee and 
then driving off to his Towson law 
office for an eight-hour stretch. 

That's the schedule a man must 
adopt to become one of Maryland's 
gentleman jockeys. 

Okinawa Marine 

Since 1947, when he returned from 
four years as a Marine Corps lieuten- 
ant with a battle record stretching 
from Guam to Okinawa, and with two 
Purple Hearts, 26-year-old Danny 
Brewster has been one of the top li- 
censed amateur timber-topping gentle- 
men jockeys in the East. 

He has lost and gained more weight 
in that time than his entire normal 
poundage of 175, has broken one shoul- 
der, and dislocated the other one. 

Still not sufficiently occupied, Mr. 
Brewster has also acquired his law 
degree in that three-year period. 

Danny is the oldest of six children. 
He learned to ride, on ponies, at the 
age of 6 with the help of his father, 
the late Daniel Brewster, Sr., and his 
mother, now Mrs. William Cochran. 

To Legislature 

In the November elections Mr. Brew- 
ster was elected to Maryland's State 
Legislature. 

Today, with his 19-year-old brother 
Walter sharing honors, the Brewster 
family carries its red and white colors 
to trophies and prize money from New 
York to South Carolina. 

Danny is one of the 39 licensed ama- 
teur gentlemen jockeys in America. He 
is one of eleven from Maryland. 

From the middle of March to the end 
ol May, and again from September 
through early November, Danny gal- 
lops his way across the rolling hills of 
the Atlantic seaboard point-to-point 
lacing centers astride some of the best- 
trained steeplechase horses in the na- 
tion. 

Not counting the steeplechase racing 
season in Maryland, he has participated 
in 50 point-to-point contests since 1947. 
These have netted him six victories, a 
score of second and third places — and 
ten spills. 

Steeplechase riding "is my big hobby 
in life," he says. 

His law office is a testimonial to this. 
His desk holds books of statistics put 
out by the National Steeplechase and 

[13] 



bat Marine Officer Runs Marathon 
to Keep in Trim for the Saddle 
ate Legislature 

Hunt A ■•• ial 01 -r d I . ■ 

cont :m a dozen foldei b of phol 

and ncu pel tainii rat 

injj activities. 

Rain or shine, BUmmei and wil 

Danny Brewster gets up at 6 o'clock in 
the morning, runs out to th< 

saddles one of his two timl.ei jum] 
and for the next hour works them on' 

over the Green Spring Vallej 

side. 

Training \ ai iea 

The workout differs every day. Oi 

Monday, he jo^s the animal for a mile. 
then changes the pace t<> a gallop for 
a second mile. On Tuesday, a walk and 
a jog are the training schedule. I- . 
jumping occupies his mount's time on 
Wednesday, then a walk or slow < an 
ter on Thursday and a fast gallop on 
Friday. The week-end training 
mixture of all types of running and 
jumping unless Danny is away at one 
of the steeplechase races. 

Sometimes he devotes another half 
hour to giving his second mount a simi- 
lar workout. Then he has a warmup 
himself by trotting alone down the 
Valley road 2 miles to Falls road anil 
back to his home. 

The only thing Danny does not have 
to do in the morning is feed the five 
horses which are housed in the Brew- 
ster stable. A former English jockey. 
Marcel Le Mason, does the grooming 
and caring for the horses. 




BARRISTER ON HORSEBACK 

At 26, Mr. HrcH ster is one of <»nl> S9 ridt rs 
in the nation accredit rd with (he \ntionnl 
Steeplechase Association. He hecamc nn BCtiTt 
racer in 1347, after service in the war n* a 
Marine Corps Lieutenant. His silks :ire rrd and 
white. He was recently elected to the State 
Legislature. 



Aside from that chore, the timber- 
toppers are the problem and responsi- 
bility of Danny and Walter. 

This rigorous regimen of daily living 
which Danny has set himself is typical 
oi that followed by most of the other 
jockeys, both licensed and unlicensed, 
who provide Marylanders with the 
color and excitement of point-to-point 
races every spring — the My Lady's 
Manor, Grand National, Hunt Cup and 
other events. 

Mr. Brewster's most difficult prob- 
lem, he says, is that of reducing 
weight. On the average, he must com- 
bine dieting, workouts and nights in a 
downtown Baltimore Turkish bath to 
reduce from 175 to 148 pounds before 
a big race. 

"The Turkish baths are the real 
trial," he says. "I spend a whole night, 
sweating and sleeping — and brother, 
it's rough." 

On the day of a race, he follows his 
regular morning schedule and then, 
just before noon, walks around the 
course to make certain he knows it ex- 
actly. Shortly after noon and a light 
luncheon snack, Danny and the other 
gentlemen jockeys of the day are ready 
for the bugle. 

"I never get particularly nervous be- 
fore a race," he says, "but some of the 
jockeys do; it depends on the indi- 
vidual." 

Simon-pure Amateur 

In Maryland there is no purse for 
which to strive, as there is in the other 
states where steeplechase racing is 
popular. 

"That's what makes this racing so 
successful here, I think," Danny says; 
"the jockeys ride purely for the sport. 
Maryland is also the only state in 
which only amateurs may participate." 

Danny compares Maryland's Hunt 
Cup course with the world's most 
famous one, England's Aintree, for se- 
verity of terrain. "The Hunt is funda- 
mentally just as tough," he comments, 
"but there are more horses in the Ain- 
tree race, and that may make it actually 
more difficult." 

Danny hopes some day to race at 
Aintree, but "it takes a good horse, 
one that could win the Maryland Hunt 
Cup, for instance." 

This year the Brewsters are pinning 
their hopes in the Maryland circuit on 
the famous steeplechase entry Clifton's 
Dan, owned by Mrs. Cochran. Danny 
is also developing a former brush 
jumper — a horse that participates in 
jumping races at regular race tracks — 
named Big Bones, which has been seen 
at Pimlico, Laurel, Bel Air and Timo- 
nium in the past. 




Former brush jumpers and horses 
tnat have been used with the hounds on 
fox hunts make the best timber-top- 
pers, Mr. Brewster says, unless one 
can train them from the 2-year-old 
stage to be exclusively steeplechase 
runners. 

The biggest day of Danny's riding 
career, so far, was the day in 1948 
when he rode to victory in both races 
of a Saturday schedule, the John Rush 
Streett Memorial and the My Lady's 
Manor. 

He won the Hunters Challenge Cup 
in 1947. The rest of his victories have 
been won in point-to-points outside 
Maryland. 

In Maryland it is not necessary to 
be licensed to ride in point-to-points, 
but in other states the riders must be 
accredited by the National Association. 

To obtain a license, a rider must be 
over 16 years of age and must have 
ridden in two recognized steeplechase 
contests. Many of the gentlemen jock- 
eys riding outside Maryland are listed 
as professionals. 

Danny always gets back to the sub- 
ject of reducing. "It seems I'm always 
trying to keep those pounds down," he 
says. "I'm always dehydrated just be- 
fore a race. 

"It's an awful life, but at the same 
time it is wonderful. I eat, sleep and 
breathe it. There's just nothing like a 
steeplechase." 



"Who won that debate on photography the 
negative?" 

"No, the positive. I have proof of it." 
(Say. isn't that something like the electrician 
~..|,;«.- his roommate, "Watt? wire you insu- 
late?") 



"GREATLY EXAGGERATED" 

Thomas E. Miller, Jr., Agriculture, 
'39, 52 Edwards Street, Portland, Maine, 
was impressed more than the average 
reader of MARYLAND by an article in 
a recent issue describing the new 
chapel being erected on the campus as 
a Memorial to Maryland students who, 
in World Wars I and II, gave their 
lives for their country. Noting his own 
name on the list of "Gold Star" alumni 
to be shown in bronze on the chapel, 
Mr. Miller, a la Mark Twain, suggests 
that the report of his death appears to 
have been greatly exaggerated. 

Mr. Miller suggests that the mistake 
in listing his name was no doubt due 
to the fact that he was reported miss- 
ing in action and was, for a long time, 
a prisoner of the Nazis. 

"It is nice to know," writes Mr. 
Miller, "that if the report of my death 
had been true my school and my friends 
would have so remembered me, and," 
Mr. Miller continues, "while some of 
my old classmates sometimes checked 
me off as dead from the collar button 
North and numb from the shoulders 
South this would have been the first 
time they would have backed up that 
opinion in bronze. Possibly comment 
would have been to the effect that that 
would have been the only way in wh'ch 
my name would have been perpetuated 
on the campus." 

"Visiting College Park," concludes 
Mr. Miller, "I was really proud of the 
growth and expansion shown there and 
also want to tell you how much we enjoy 
MARYLAND. It is a fine publication 
and we look forward to its arrival each 
issue." 




B. & P. A.: "I see by the papers that the 
wife of a young ex-G.I. truck driver just pre- 
sented him with boy triplets to add to three 
older boys already on hand. That's a total of 
six boys." 

Home Ec. : "My goodness! People ought to 
accord the young truck driver some help." 

B. & P. A.: "From where I sit the young 
truck driver doesn't need any help." 



MARGARET M. TRIPP 

Mrs. Margaret Menke Tripp of the 
class of 1940, School of Nursing, Univer- 
sity of Maryland, has had an interesting 
ten-year tour which included work for 
the United Nations Relief and Rehabili- 
tation Administration in the hospital 
laboratory of displaced persons near 
Suez, Egypt. She also held the rank 
of Second Lieutenant in U. S. Public 
Health Service. From 1940 to 1942 
she was at Sibley Memorial Hospital 
in Washington. From that time until 
1944 she was at Cincinnati Genera! 
Hospital. From 1944 to 1946 she was 
in Palestine and Egypt. Since 1947 
she has been at Camp Detrick at Fred- 
erick, Md. In addition, she has found 
time to work on a Master's degree, to 
work on the War Wound Project under 
the Office of Scientific Research and 
Development, and to do research work 
for a pharmaceutical company in Cin- 
cinnati. 



UTILITY VS. UTOPIA 

Chicagoans are still talking about a 
recent educational debate between 
Maryland's Dr. Harold Benjamin, Dear, 
of the College of Education, and Chan- 
cellor Robert Hutchins of the Univer- 
sity of Chicago, at Roosevelt College. 
Dr. Benjamin defended the need for 
practical training in education while 
Dr. Hutchins argued that schools must 
guide man to develop and control his 
rationality. Needless to say, no con- 
clusion satisfied both educators. TIME 
and an even dozen newspapers covereu 
the debate sponsored by Roosevelt's 
alumni association. 



ATOMS INTEREST DEANS 

A meeting of Deans of Southern 
Graduate Schools took Dr. Ronald 
Bamford, Dean of the Graduate School, 
to Oak Ridge, Term. In addition to ob- 
serving the work of the Institute of 
Nuclear Science in Oak Ridge, Dr. Bam 
ford also addressed the Department of 
Botany of the University of Tennessee, 
regarding his attendance at the Inter- 
national Botanical Congress in Stock- 
holm. 



[14] 



College 


of 








Business 


& 


Public 


Administration 








By Egbert F. 1 


ingley '27 



Marketing Forum 

MARKETING students and facul- 
ty of the College of Business 
and Public Administration were hosts 
to approximately 200 Washington and 
Baltimore marketing specialists at a 
meeting' held November 15 on the Col- 
lege Park campus. 

The forum was arragned jointly by 
the Washington and Baltimore chapters 
of the American Marketing Association 
and the student marketing associations 
of Maryland and Johns Hopkins Univ- 
ersities. Closer relationships between 
businessmen of the two cities and stu- 
dents of the university organizations 
were stressed as the theme of the 
meeting. 

Sponsored by the American Market- 
ing Association, national organization 
of marketing executives and university 
teachers, whose membership of 4,000 is 
spread among 33 chapters located in 
key cities of the country, the Novem- 
ber gathering - was the first in the his- 
tory of A.M. A. in which student groups 
met in joint session with the senior 
chapters. 

William T. Snaith, senior partner in 
the New York City firm of Raymond 
Loewy Associates, nationally known 
group of industrial designers, was the 
principal speaker. A specialist in sub- 
urban department store location and 
design, Mr. Snaith discussed changes 
in population and retail trade areas 
which have accounted for the rapid 
growth of large suburban stores and 
shopping' centers. He designed the new 
Woodward & Lothrop Chevy Chase- 
Bethesda department store. Emphasiz- 
ing that although the trend to date has 
produced no unfavorable results on 
sales of downtown stores, the speaker 
stated that some shopping centers in 
outlying areas have grown so large as 
to defeat their purpose. 

Welcoming remarks were extended 
by Dr. J. Freeman Pyle, dean of the 
College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration, who himself has had an active 
career in marketing. 

Dr. J. Allan Cook, coordinator of the 
joint session, presented presidents of 
the participating groups, as follows: 
George Travis, president of the Wash- 
ington chapter; John Weber of the Bal- 
timore chapter; Walter Bram of the 
Maryland association, and Robert 
Donovan of the Johns Hopkins associ- 
ation. 

Dr. Wilford L. White, vice-president 
of the American Marketing Associa- 
tion, described the development of the 
university associations and introduced 
the guest speaker. 

One of the features of the forum was 
the informal mixer held in the Mary- 
land Room following the address of 
Mr. Snaith. Officers of the participat- 
ing groups indicated that the joint ses- 
sion will be an annual affair. 




Al Danegger Foto 

MARKETING FORUM 

Top — Walter Bram, President, University of 
Maryland Marketing Association, and John 
Weber, President. Baltimore Chapter. 

Center — Robert Donovan, President. Johns 
Hopkins Association, and George Travis. Presi- 
dent, Washington Chapter. 

Bottom — William T. Smith, Senior Partner. 
Raymond Loewy Associates, and Dr. Wilford I.. 
White, Vice-President. American Marketing As- 
sociation. 



Annual Alumni Meeting 

Officers for 1950-51 were elected, re- 
ports heard and plans for the future 
were discussed at the Homecoming 
Day reunion of alumni of the College 
of Business and Public Administration. 
The meeting was attended by approxi- 
mately 50 alumni and faculty members 
in the New Classroom Building at Col- 
lege Park. 

Joseph C. Longridge, '26, retiring 
president of the BPA alumni group, 
presented a complete report of the 
year's activities, stressing the impor- 
tance of presenting news of the college 
through the columns of MARYLAND 
Recalling that alumni board meetings 
had been held the past year at College 
Park and Frederick, he urged that oth- 
er gatherings be schedued the coming 
year in other sections of the State. He 



also recomnn 
Spring ra 

in conjunction with th< 
and Sciei 

Dean .11 

thai the at tivitii 

and Publ i 
were contjouall) 
further growth 

New membei elected to the BPA 

Alumni Boai d W*l <•: T.il: I 

17, of Baltimore^ Norman S. Sinclair, 
'43, of Wasington, and Charle B 
ell, '49, of Ball imofe. Jo eph C. L 
ridge of College Park wa reelect* 

the Board. 

Holdover membei e of the Boai d 
Edgar 11. Coney, '26, of Baltimore; 
bert P. Tingley, '27. of Hyattsville; 
Ah-in S. Klcm, '37, of Frederick, and 
Linwood 0. Jarrell, '17, of Greensboro. 

The annual elect inn of officers and 

General Alumni Council representa- 
tives was held by the Board men. 
during the meeting and announced 
prior to its adjournment. New offi- 
cers are: Egbert F. Tingley. president; 
Norman S. Sinclair, vice president; Al- 
vin S. Klein, secretary. Members of 
the General Alumni Council chosen 
were: Messrs. Tingley, Longridge and 
Speer, with Sewell as alternate. 
Delta Sigma Pi 

Baltimore was the scene of installa- 
tion ceremonies of the .Maryland chap- 
ter of Delta Sigma Pi, an International 
Professional Fraternity in the field of 
Commerce and Business Administra- 
tion. Delta Sigma Pi was founded on 
November 7, 1907, at New York Cni- 
versity and now has a total of 78 chap- 
ters throughout the United States and 
Canada. 

The 36 men initiated were at one 
time the Profesisonal Business Club of 
the University of Maryland. It was 
through the strong leadership of Bob 
Wettling and the combined efforts of 
Dr. John Frederick and Prof. Charles 
Taff, both of the College of Business 
Administration, that this petitioning 
group became a chapter of Delta Sigma 
Pi. 

The impressive ceremony lasted all 
afternoon, followed by a fellowship 
hour at the hotel. The installation 
banquet began promptly at 6 p.m., the 
highlight of which was the presenta- 
tion of the Charter by the Grand Presi- 
dent, Walter C. Sehm. Gordon Ander- 
son, the Head Master of Gamma Sigma 
Chapter accepted the Charter. In con- 
clusion various delegates and guests, 
among them Professor James Reid of 
Maryland, were called upon and they 
too, welcomed the new chapter into the 
lanks of Delta Sigma Pi. 

Advertising Study 

Under the title ".Measuring New- 
paper Readership: Critique and Experi 
ment," the University's Bureau of 
Business and Economic Research pub- 
lished an analysis of six surveys un- 
dertaken to gauge the extent of read- 
ing of news, editorial and feature ar- 
ticles, and advertisements, by subscrib- 
ers and newsstand purchasers. The 
newspapers are located in the Far 

West, Midwest, Southeast, and in Marx- 
land. Dr. John II. Cover is Director of 

the Bureau. 



[15] 




Dr. Dorsey Demonstrating: Oral Surgery Technique on Television Program 
Dr. Randolph and Dr. Nuttall during Telecast of Dental operation. 



SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY ON TELEVISION 

Left to right: Dr. Gaver, Dr. Dorsey, Miss Miller, and Miss Bingen. 



School of 

DENTISTRY 

By Dr. Joseph Biddix, Jr., '34 
Gardner P. H. Foley 



From 1839 

A COPY of "Harris Dental Sur- 
gery", printed in 1839, was re- 
cently presented to Brig. General Oscar 
P. Snyder, Director of Dental Activi- 
ties, Army Medical Center, by Colonel 
Edwin P. Tignor, Retired, Dental 
Corps. 

This is a first edition of a text writ- 
ten by Dr. Chapin A. Harris, who with 
Dr. Horace Hayden founded the Balti- 
more College of Dental Surgery, the 
first dental school in the world, now 
known as the University of Maryland's 
School of Dentistry. 

Pioneers in Television 

On November 13 the School of Den- 
tistry, in collaboration with the Balti- 
more City Dental Society, presented 
the first telecast ever made of dental 
operations. Transmitted on a closed 
circuit from a clinic at the School, the 
program was viewed by over 500 mem- 
bers of the Baltimore Society in Osier 
Hall of the Medical and Chirurgical 
Faculty Building on Cathedral Street 
and by a large group of students as- 
sembled in a classroom at the School. 

Dr. Harold Golton, President of the 
Society and Associate Professor of 
Oral Diagnosis at Maryland, described 
the telecast as "one of the greatest 
advances made for continuing the post- 
graduate training of dentists in the 
latest techniques." Dr. Harry Levin, 
Chairman of the Society's Program 
Committee and a Maryland alumnus, 
expressed the general reactions of the 
largest meeting in the history of the 
Society, by his comments on the amaz- 
ing detail shown in the telecast of the 
various phases of the program and on 
the demonstrated potentialities of tele- 
vision for classroom instruction, with 
color television giving even greater 
values to the telecasting of dental pro- 
grams. 



During the telecast, made through 
the facilites of WMAR-TV, the Sun- 
papers station, three dental operations 
were demonstrated by members of the 
Maryland faculty. The telecast was 
made over a high-frequency receiver 
set up by the Chesapeake and Poto- 
mac Telephone Company. Two televis- 
ion cameras were used, one for closeup 
views and the other for full-view shots 
of the clinic area. 

Dr. Brice Dorsey, Professor of Oral 
Surgery, opened the program with a 
clinical demonstration of the technique 
for preparing the mouth surgically for 
the immediate insertion of dentures. 
Dr. Grayson W. Gaver, Professor of 
Dental Prosthesis, discussed and dem- 
onstrated the role of the prosthodontist 
in achieving effective results from the 
immediate denture technique. Dr. Er- 
nest B. Nuttall, Professor of Fixed 
Partial Prosthesis, demonstrated the 
preparation of a tooth for a three-quar- 
ter crown to be used as a bridge abut- 
ment. Dr. Kenneth V. Randolph, Pro- 
fessor of Operative Dentistry, demon- 
strated the air-brasive technique in 
cavity preparations. Dr. Myron S. 
Aisenberg, Professor of Pathology, ex- 
hibited moulages illustrating facial and 
oral cancer. 

Throughout the telecast, questions 
from the audience were relayed to the 
operating room and were answered by 
the demonstrators as they worked on 
the patients. 

Dr. Harry B. McCarthy, Director of 
Clinics, served as coordinator of the 
various elements involved in the pro- 
duction of the program. Miss Jose- 
phine Ezekiel, Director of Visual Aids, 
contributed valuable aid in the setting 
up and maintenance of the necessary 
lighting facilities. The clinicians were 
assisted by Miss June Bingen, R.N., as- 
sistant in Oral Surgery, and Miss Kath- 
erine Miller, secretary of the Oral Sur- 
gery Clinic. 

*••••*••••*•• 

PROVERB FROM CHINA: 

Learning is like rowing upstream: 
not to advance is to drop back. 

[16] 



At Atlantic City 

Several members of the faculty of 
the School of Dentistry participated in 
the various meetings scheduled during 
the annual convention of the American 
Dental Association held at Atlantic 
City, October 30-November 2. 

Dr. J. Ben Robinson, Dean, a leader 
in many phases of dental activity dur- 
ing the past thirty years, was one of 
the most active men at the convention. 
Dr. Robinson attended a meeting of the 
Council on Dental Education, of which 
he is a charter member. At the meet- 
ing of the American Association of 
Dental Schools he participated in the 
discussion on the possible effects of 
war pressures on the student bodies 
and faculties of the dental schools 
throughout the country. The Amer- 
ican College of Dentists at its annual 
convocation presented Dr. Robinson 
and other past presidents of the Col- 
lege with insignia of the office. As a 
delegate from Maryland he attended 
the meeting of the House of Delegates 
of the A.D.A. He was one of four- 
teen former leaders of the A.D.A. who 
attended the Past Presidents Lunch- 
eon. Dr. Robinson also participated in 
a panel discussion on the question of 
"The Use of Auxiliary Personnel in 
the Promotion of Dentistry for Chil- 
dren." This discussion was a major 
feature of the meeting of the American 
Society of Dentistry for Children. 

Dr. Harry B. McCarthy, Director of 
Clinics, presented a paper on "Insur- 
ance and Legal Considerations of the 
Dentist" before the Section on Practice 
Management. Dr. McCarthy was hon- 
ored by election to the Judicial Council 
of the A.D.A., to serve a three-year 
term. 

Dr. Edward Dobbs, Professor of 
Pharmacology, presided over the meet- 
ing of the Council on Hospital Dental 
Services. 

Dr. Ernest B. Nuttall, Professor of 
Fixed Partial Prosthesis, presented 
"Anterior Crown Restorations," a mo- 
tion picture illustrating the procedures 
for preparations, impressions, color se- 
lection, construction and cementation 
of anterior crowns employing porcelain 
and methyl methacrylate resin as res- 
torative materials. 



I)i\ I). Robert Swinehart, Instruc- 
tor in Clinical Orthodontics, was made 
a Fellow of the American College of 

Dentists at the annual convocation of 
the College. Dr. Swinehart was spon- 
sored by Dr. J. Ken Robinson. 

Many from Maryland 
The School of Dentistry alumni 
maintained headquarters at the Hotel 
Claridge. Below are listed the names, 
locations and class of each of the al- 
most 100 alumni who registered: — 

Walter Green "04, Baltimore; H. G. Mc-- 
Elroy '09, Dover, N. J.; J. E. John '18, Roa- 
noke, Va. ; J. A. Camara '18, Baltimore; .1. Hen 
Robinson 'It. Baltimore; R. S. Schlosser 'It, 
Hatrcrstciwn, Mil.; C. L. Inman '15, Baltimore; 
('. E. Peterson 'is, Rockville, Conn. ; A. I 
Hell 111, Baltimore; R. N. Harper '10. Danville, 
Va. ; E. C. Morin '20, Pawtucket, R. I.; Louis 
Cantor '21, New Haven, Conn. 

1922 M. S. AisenbeiK. Baltimore ; W. .1. 
Atno, Newark ; S. M. Gale, Newark ; J. F. 
Clark, Baltimore; C. A. Hock. Baltimore; D. E. 
Slielran, Baltimore; W. C. Terhune, Chatham, 
N. J. 

1923— Harry B. McCarthy, Baltimore: G. A. 
Devlin, Newark. 

1924— George Fitzgerald, Baltimore; A. L. 
DcVita. Livingston, N. J. 

1925— Louis Sorokin, Philadelphia ; Louis Ula- 
net, Newark ; C. J. Polk, East Orange, N. J. ; 
Louis Greenwalt, Englewood, N. J. 

192B— P. H. Bridger, Silver Spring, Md. 

1927 — Carl Russell, Annapolis, Md. ; James 
Holdstock, Tampa ; L. R. Schilling, Hackensack, 
N. J. ; R. J. King, Baltimore ; A. R. Prescher, 
Southampton. Conn. ; A. W. Rauch, South 
Orange, N. J. 

1928— Paul Deems, Baltimore ; E. F. Corey. 
Baltimore; Phillip Lowenstein, Upper Mont- 
clair, N. J. ; W. B. Mehring, Silver Spring, Md. ; 
Benjamin Brown, Atlantic City ; W. C. Bushall, 
Bethesda, Md. ; Meyer Eggnatz, Baltimore. 

1929— C. H. Scheid. Baltimore; Ben Brauer 
Jersey City; F. J. Bergen, Waterbury, Conn.; 
George Clendenin. Bethesda, Md. ; Edward 
Dobbs, Baltimore. 

1931— C. E. Saunders, Columbia, S. C. : D. 
A. Edwards, Red Bank, N. J. ; J. D. Wasilko, 
Lansford, Pa. 

1933 — Lewis Goldstein, Jamesburg, N. J. 

1934 — Oneal Russell, Annapolis. Md. ; C. F. 
Sabatino, Plainfield, N. J. ; J. F. Pichacolas, 
Tamaqua, Pa. 

1935— Samuel Morris. Belmar, N. J. 

1936 — Milton Cooper, Hackensack, N. J. ; 
Lewis Shipman, Worcester, Mass. 

1937— F. M. Edwards, Red Bank, N. J. ; 
Vivian Jacobs, Harrison, N. J. ; R. G. Miller, 
Catonsville, Md. 

1938 — Jack Messner, Washington, D. C. ; J. 
W. Habercam, Baltimore. 

1939 — J. W. Eichenbaum, New Britain, Conn. ; 
Robert Jacoby, Chevy Chase, Md. ; J. M. Boz- 
zuto, Waterbury, Conn. ; Naomi Dunn, New 
Britain. 

1940 — E. S. Pessagno, Baltimore ; B. A. Da- 
browski, Baltimore. 

1941— M. D. Scherer, Englewood, N. J. ; John 
Toffic, Bergenfield, N. J. ; George Reuseh, Cran- 
ford, N. J. 

1942 — J. M. Tighe, Baltimore; Peter Coccaro. 
New London, Conn. ; Jason Lewis, Richmond. 
Va. 

1943 — Marvin Skowronek. Somerville, N. J. ; 
M. S. Wilkinson, Arlington, N. J.; Marvin Yalo- 
vitz, Anniston, Ala. ; Edward Biczak, Maywood, 
N. J.; William Carter, Plainfield, N. J.'; Nor- 
man Vernick, Newark. 

1944 — Conrad L. Inman, Baltimore; Casimir 
Sheft, Passaic, N. J. ; Henry Keilly, Little Falls 
N. J. 

1945 — Joseph Summa, Waterbury, Conn. 

1946— George Hooz. Dover, N. H. 

1948 — Ben Williamowsky, Takoma Park, Md. ; 
Homer Gerken, Ocean Citv, N. J. ; Thomas Wal- 
ter, Elkton, Md. ; P. J. Strollo, Nutley, N. J. ; 
Charles DeVier, Baltimore. 

1950— Richard H. Lynch, Kearney, N. J. ; 
Robert Jerniek, Nutley. N. J.; H. G. McElroy. 
Dover, N. J. 

Five Coeds at School of Dentistry 

The present student body of "the 
School of Dentistry includes only five 
girls, less than two percent of the reg- 
istration. However, in very few years 
of the 110 years of the School have 
there been as many women students as 
now grace the halls, laboratories and 
clinics of the oldest dental college in 
the world. 

Elizabeth Ann Schneider '51, of 
Washington, D. C, received her pre- 



dental training at College Park. A 
brother of .Miss Schneider, Dr. .1. G. 
Schneider, is a graduate <>i" the George- 
town Dental School. 

Pilar Reguero-Caballero, '52 of San 

turce, I'. K., is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Puerto Rico. 

The three ^i lis in the freshman class 

t 1954 1 entered the School with U.S. 

degrees. Luisa Maria Mablonado, of 

Ponce, I'. R., graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Puerto Rico. Miss Maldo- 
nado is the only Puerto Rican in her 
class. Barbara Ellen Seifert, of Bir- 
mingham, Ala., is an alumna of the 
College of William and Mary. Nann 
Alix Wickwire, of Miami, Fla., is a 
graduate of the University of Miami. 
Fifty-One Colleges, Class of 1951 

The entering Class of 1954, 110 
strong, promises to be an outstanding 
class; it was carefully selected from a 
large field of applicants. One of the 
many interesting facts about the fresh- 
man roster is the unusually large num- 
ber of predental schools represented. 
The University at College Park, with 
21, has the largest representation. 
Fifty other colleges or universities 
have one or more men on the 1954 roll: 

American International (2), Baylor, 
Boston University, Brown (2), Citadel 
(2), Clemson, Connecticut (2), Dart- 
mouth, Delaware, Drew, Duke (2), 
Emory (2), Florida Southern, George 
Washington (3), Harvard, Hawaii, In- 
diana, Johns Hopkins (2), Kentucky, 
Lebanon Valley, Louisville, Loyola (9), 
Marshall, Mars Hill, Miami (2), Mill- 
saps, Mount St. Mary's (2), North 
Carolina (4), Ohio State, Ohio Wes- 
leyan (2), Providence (4), Puerto Rico, 
Richmond (3), Rutgers, St. Anselm's 
(2), St. Francis (2), St. Michael's, 
Salem, Sampson, Seton Hall (2), Trin- 
ity, Upsala, Virginia, Wake Forest, 
Washington, Western Maryland (2), 
West Liberty (2), West Virginia (7), 
William and Mary, Wofford. 
Faculty Notes 

Dr. Kenneth V. Randolph, '39, Pro- 
fessor of Operative Dentistry, lectured 
on "Amalgam" before the Second 
District Dental Society of North Caro- 
lina, at the Society's annual meeting 
held at Winston-Salem on October 9. 
Dr. Randolph has appeared on pro- 
grams of the Rhode Island and Mary- 
land state Dental Societies and of 
many local dental societies in Conn- 
ecticut, West Virginia, and Virginia. 

Dr. Ernest B. Nuttall '31, Professor 
of Fixed Partial Prosthesis, was one 
of the essayists on the program of the 
fourth Fall Meeting of State Compo- 
nent No. 1 of the Virginia Tidewater 
Dental Association, held at Virginia 
Beach on October 11. Dr. Nuttall spoke 
on "Crown and Bridge Prosthesis for 
the General Practitioner." 

Mr. Gardner P. H. Foley, Associate 
Professor of Dental Literature and 
Dental History, was the lecturer at the 
opening program, October 18, of the 
seventeenth season of Afternoons with 
the Poets, presented by the Enoch Pratt 
Free Library in the Edgar Allan Poe 
Room of the library. Professor Foley, 
making his fifth appearance in the 
series, spoke on the Poetry^ of Laugh- 
ter. 




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[17] 



Lji iii it oL. rl'lctrtin (^olleqe of- 

ENGINEERING and 
AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES 



By Charles R. Hayleck 




^1-rff 



U. S. Army Official Foto 

IN PANAMA 

Major J. Newton Cox. ". S. Army. Caribbean, Officer-in-Charge of the Panama Protect of the 
Inter-American Geodetic Survey, explains how microfilm is used for mapping and charting. The 
occasion was the formal presentation recently of 65 rolls of microfilm covering the activities of the 
Panama Project to the Republic of Panama in the Foreign Office of the Republic. 

Officials from each of the two countries listening to Major Cox are, left to right, the Honorable 
Monnett Bain Davis, U. S. Ambassador to Panama. H. E. Engineer Manuel V. Patino, Minister of 
Public Works for Panama, H. E. Carlos N. Brin, Foreign Minister, Republic of Panama, and Lieu- 
tenant Colonel William H. H. Morris, Jr., Commander-in-Chief, Caribbean Command. Major Cox is 
a graduate of the College of Engineering. University of Maryland, class of 1940. He was a. member 
of the Varsity boxing team and won the Southern Conference middleweight title in 1939. He was also 
first baseman of the baseball team. 



"U. S. News and World Report" 

MR. CHARLES M. WHITE, 
President of Republic Steel 
Corporation, one of the country's lead- 
ing captains of industry, is featured in 
the December 1 issue of "U. S. News and 
World Report." President White's pic- 
ture is on the cover. A Maryland farm 
boy who also worked in Western lum- 
ber camps as a youngster, Mr. White 
is a graduate of the College of En- 
gineering, '13. As a millwright helper 
he began his career in iron and steel 
in Pittsburgh, the cradle of the in- 
dustry. 

Two Join N.O.L. 

Robert Joseph Goss and Gordon Rob- 
ert Smith, class of 1950, Engineering, 
have joined the staff of the Naval Ord- 
nance Laboratory, White Oak, Md., as 
mechanical engineers in the Underwater 
Ordnance Department. Both received 
B.S. degrees in 1950 at the University 
of Maryland. Smith is a Taw Beta Pi 
(Eng. Hon.). 

The Naval Ordnance Laboratory is 
the Navy's leading ordnance research 
and development center. Located near 
Silver Spring, Maryland, just five miles 



from the Nation's capital, NOL has 
within its 873 acre tract some of the 
most unusual scientific facilities in the 
world. Among these are the famed 
White Oak wind tunnels in which Navy 
scientists conduct work on rockets and 
guided missiles. Speeds corresponding 
to 7500 miles per hour have already 
been recorded in these tunnels. The 
NOL Betatron, a giant 10,000,000 volt 
mobile X-ray generator can generate 
rays powerful enough to penetrate six- 
teen inches of solid steel. Among the 
most recently completed of White Oak 
facilities is the "anechoic" or echoless 
room. In this chamber, lined with 
30,000 sound absorbing wedges, echo 
is reduced to less than a fraction of 
one percent as opposed to almost 100 
percent echo heard in the ordinary 
room. 

Dean Steinberg 
Dean S. S. Steinberg attended, as the 
representative of the University of 
Maryland, the inauguration in Pitts- 
burgh of Dr. John C. Warner as the 
Fourth President of Carnegie Institute 
of Technology. At the same time, 
there was celebrated the 50th Anniver- 

[18] 



sary of the founding of the Institute. 

Dean Steinberg also served as Mod- 
erator at a Symposium on "Low Tem- 
perature Insulation Construction" held 
by the American Society of Refrigerat- 
ing Engineers in Washington, D. C. 

To Cincinnati 

Dean S. S. Steinberg attended the 
sessions of the National Conference on 
Safety Education by Colleges and Uni- 
versities held in Cincinnati. He is a 
member of the planning committee of 
the Conference, and presented a report 
on the "Safety Integration Procedures 
in the College of Engineering at the 
University of Maryland," a project be- 
ing conducted cooperatively by the 
University and the U. S. Department 
of Labor. This experimental project 
will serve as a guide for other engi- 
neering colleges throughout the coun- 
try in the integration of safety into en- 
gineering education. 

County Surveyor 

Ben Dyer, Democrat, unopposed can- 
didate for County Surveyor in the 
November election, is a graduate of the 
College of Engineering, '31, lives in 
Cheverly. 

He was a memebr of O.D.K., hon- 
orary leadership fraternity, President 
of Sigma Phi Sig- 
ma, now Sigma 
Chi; President of 
Scabbard and Blade, 
honorary milit a r y 
fraternity, and Cap- 
tain of the tennis 
team. 

In 1933-34, Mr. 
Dyer, under Dean S. 
S. Steinberg, of the 
U. S. Coast and 
Geodetic Survey, 
Cure Works Admin- 
istration program for Maryland ran 
control surveys throughout the State. 
He was in business for himself until 
December, 1937. From 1938 to 1942 
he was senior partner of Dyer & Price, 
civil engineers and land surveyors, 
with offices in Hyattsville and Beth- 
esda. 

During 1943, Mr. Dyer was resident 
engineer and head of the Marine De- 
partment of the Rubber Development 
Corporation in the Amazon Valley of 
Brazil. 

Upon his return in 1943, he accepted 
a commission in the U. S. Naval Re- 
serves. As Captain of L. S. M. 55, he 
saw service in the Pacific. In January, 
1946, he reentered private practice in 
Hyattsville. 

Mr. Dyer also serves as town en- 
gineer of College Park, University 
Park, Riverdale and District Heights. 

One of the founders of the Prince 
George's-Montgomery Engineers So- 
ciety, he was its President for two 
terms, and is now serving as director. 
He also is serving as director of the 
Maryland Association of Engineers. 
He is a member of the Kiwanis Club 
and the Chamber of Commerce and is 
President of the Prince George's Coun- 
cil of Camp Fire Girls. 




Aggregates an( l Concrete 

A short course of instruction on 
"Aggregates and Concrete" was spon- 
sored jointly by the Glenn I.. Martin 
College of Engineering and Aeronau- 
tical Sciences, the National Sand and 
Gravel Association and the National 
Ready Mixed Concrete Association. It 
had for its purpose the instruction of 
representatives of the two industries 
in hasic and fundamental technical in- 
formation on aggregates and concrete. 
The Course consisted of lectures and 
demonstrations, with students divided 
into three groups, according to back- 
ground and interest, as follows: 

Group A. Emphasis on laboratory 
practice with basic instruction in ele- 
mental concrete mixture design, calcu- 
lation of yield, etc. 

Group B. Emphasis on classroom 
work in concrete mixture design and 
allied subjects, including- some ad- 
vanced work, with laboratory work 
restricted to demonstrations. 

Group C. Both laboratory and class- 
room instruction with about equal em- 
phasis on each; intermediate between 
Groups A and B. 

All presentations were informal and 
practicable and encouraged questions 
and discussions from the class. A cer- 
tificate signed by the Dean of the Col- 
lege of Engineering and by the Presi- 
dent of the University of Maryland was 
awarded to each student taking the 
complete Course. 

The Directing and Teaching Staff: 
S. S. Steinberg, Dean; Stanton Walker, 
Director of Engineering of the two 
sponsoring Associations; D. L. Bloem, 
Assistant Director of Engineering, 
sponsoring Associations; E. J. Zeigler, 
Associate Research Engineer, Joint 
Laboratory; J. F. Shook, Assistant Re- 
search Engineer, Joint Laboratory; W. 
G. Mullen, Research Fellow, Stephan 
Stepanian Fellowship, National Ready 
Mixed Concrete Association. 

Samuel C. Streep 
Samuel C. Streep, who was recently 
appointed Senior Chemical Engineer of 
the Curtis Bay Works of The Davison 
Chemical Corporation and, who, Octo- 
ber 1950, was certified by the State 
Board of Maryland as a Professional 
Engineer, is a graduate of the College 
^^^^^^^^^^^ of Engineering, 1941. 
He enrolled in 1937 
as one of the first 
class in Chemical 
Engineering. 

Mr. Streep was 
born in New York 
City, October 5, 
1920. He attended 
schools there and in 
New Jersey where 
athletic activities in- 
cluded cross - coun- 
Mr. streep try, basketball, 

swimming and track. 

While at College Park he was active 
in campus activities, including cross- 
country, the student chapter of 
A.I.Ch.E. and Alpha Chi Sigma frater- 
nity. 

Upon graduation, Mr. Streep accept- < 
ed a position as Assistant Chemical Su- 
pervisor with The Davison Chemical 
Corporation, retaining this status until 




December, 1911, when he was ordered 
to active duty as an Army Reserve Of- 
ficer, During World War II, he served 

in various capacities in the United 

States and overseas, and returned to 

Davison in early L946 as a Process 

chemical Engineer, In March, 1949, 
he was promoted to the position of As- 
sistant to the Vice President for Op- 
erations. 

Mr. Streep married the former Eliza- 
beth Applegaith (Maryland, '41-Educa- 
tion) in November, 1911. They have 
four children — two boys and two girls, 
and live in Baltimore. 

In Bermuda 

W. Elliott Stevens, '15 Engineering, 
recently wrote to catch up on his sub- 
scription to MARYLAND and to advise 
that he is with the Bermuda Biological 
Station at St. Georges, Bermuda. He 
retired three (3) years ago from the 
Bell Telephone Laboratories. 



"THE SILVER WHISTLE" 

The University Theatre opened its 
1950-51 season with Robert E. Mc- 
Enroe's "The Silver Whistle." 

A number "30" coupon, $.80, or $.13 
tax in the case of faculty members is 
the cost for tickets. 

It extended through six two-hour 
performances. 

New UT actors appearing in the play 
were: Paul Seltzer, Mr. Cherry; Asnah 
Perlman, Mrs. Sempler; Kitty Little, 
Mrs. Hoadley; Marlene Herrmann, Mrs. 
Gross; and Ed. Call as Oliver Erwinter. 

Call, who has had previous stage suc- 
cesses at the University of Washing- 
ton, co-starred with Lou Piccoli. 

Veteran UT performers were Jean 
Nyberg, Mrs. Hammer; Joe Honick, 
Reverend Watson; Vernon DeVinney, 
Emmet; Lillian Howie, Mrs. Beach; 
Dick Lusher, Mr. Beebe; Nate Miller, 
Father Shay; and Gil Finkelstein, Mr. 
Ready. 

The student production staff included 
Carolyn Huff, assistant director; Mary 
Lakeman, stage manager; Jim Urqu- 
hart, house manager; and Irwin Der- 
nier, publicity. 



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[19] 



ColL ro ( AGRICULTURE 



By Warren E. Tydings '35 




Dr. Cairns 



THE appointment of Dr. Gordon M. 
Cairns to be Dean of Agriculture 
in the University of Maryland, and, in 
that capacity, virtually to head up all 
agricultural work in the state, Presi- 
dent H. C. Byrd announced, is but one 
of several changes in the agricultural 
organization in the 
University of Mary- 
land creating virtu- 
ally a new top align- 
ment of executive 
positions in that 
field. 

Dr. Cairns be- 
comes the successor 
to Dr. Thomas B. 
Symons who retired 
from the same posi- 
tion in September. 

Besides Dr. 
Cairns, other ap- 
poin t m e n t s and 
changes are: 

Dr. James M. Gwin, now in charge of 
Poultry Extension in the Department 
of Poultry Husbandry in the Univer- 
sity of Maryland will become Director 
of the Agricultural Extension Service. 

Dr. William B. Kemp, present Direc- 
tor of the Agricultural Experiment 
Station, will take 
on, in addition to 
his present work, 
the position of Di- 
rector of Instruction 
for the College of 
Agriculture, a posi- 
tion that in ordinary 
circumstances would 
carry with it the 
title of Dean. 

Dr. Kemp was 
also elected chair- 
man of the State 
Soil Conservation 
Committee, vice Dr. 
Symons. Dr. Kemp had been acting 
chairman since the retirement of Dr. 
Symons and has been a member of the 
committee since 1943. He becomes the 
second chairman of the organization 
since it first was set up in 1937. Dr. 
Symons had held the post from the 
outset. 

Dr. Kemp has been connected with 
Maryland agriculture steadily since his 
graduation from the University in 
1912. 

Dr. Irvin C. Haut, now Head of the 
Department of Horticulture, becomes 
Assistant Director of the Agricultural 
Experiment Station and will succeed 
to the directorship upon the retirement 
of Dr. Kemp on June 30, 1951. 

Dr. Ronald A. Bamford, who has 
been Associate Dean of the College of 
Agriculture and Head of the Depart- 
ment of Botany, becomes Dean of the 
Graduate School. He will also retain 
his professorship as Head of the De- 
partment of Botany. 

Professor Paul E. Nystrom, who has 
been Associate Director of the Exten- 
sion Service, will leave the College of 




Dr. Kemp 



Agriculture temporarily to become As- 
sistant to the President for the current 
year. Upon retirement of Dr. Kemp on 
June 30, 1951, Professor Nystrom will 
take over duties as Director of Instruc- 
tion in the College of Agriculture. 

All the appointees began their new 
duties immediately. 

Dr. Cairns is a graduate of Cornell 
University and has his Doctor's degree 
from the same institution. He served 
for awhile in dairy extension work in 
the State of New York, but shortly 
after receiving his Doctor's degree 
went to the University of Maine as 
Head of the Department of Dairying. 
He left Maine in 1945 to come to the 
University of Maryland as Head of the 
Dairy Department. Dr. Cairns has been 
Chairman of the Production Section of 
the American Dairy Science Associa- 
tion and Chairman of the Board of 
Awards of that association. He is also 
a member of the American Society of 
Animal Production, a member of Sigma 
Xi and Alpha Zeta, honorary scientific 
and agricultural fraternities. 

Dr. Cairns will do double duty for 
the remainder of the year and will, in 
addition to his duties as Dean of Agri- 
culture, continue to serve as Head of 
the Dairy Department, which position 
he will give up at the end of the cur- 
rent year. Dr. Cairns is 39 years of 
age and is probably one of the young- 
est men in the nation to be elevated 
in his State to a position of this im- 
portance in agriculture. 

Dr. Gwin received his Bachelor of 
Science degree from the University of 
Connecticut and his 
Doctor's degree 
from Cornell Uni- 
versity. He is rec- 
ognized as one of 
the outs t a n d i n g 
poultry exten s i o n 
men in America. He 
has had large ex- 
perience in the com- 
mercial field as well 
as in education. 
From 1934 until 
1937, he was in 
charge of the Egg 
and Poultry P r o- 
curement Program 
dairy items. He later became Procure- 
ment officer for the First French Army 
and Seventh American Army. At the 
end of hostilities in the European The- 
ater, he was appointed Deputy Chief of 
Agriculture for the American Mili- 
tary Government in Germany. During 
the war, he received military decora- 
tions which included the Overseas Rib- 
*••••••*•**•* 

GEORGE WASHINGTON: 

"/ know of no pursuit in which more 
i eal and important services can be ren- 
dered to any country than by improv- 
ing its agriculture, its breed of useful 
animals, and other branches of a hus- 
bandman's cares." 




for 



Dr. Gwyn 

poultry and 



Dr. Ronald A. 
of the Graduate 




Dean Bamford 

of the University 



bon with three Combat stars, the 
Bronze Star, the French Croix de 
Guerre, and the Army Commendation 
Medal. He retired from active service 
in the Army in May, 1946, and returned 
in the' same year to the University of 
Maryland. 

Bamford, new Dean 
School, was born in 
England. His entire 
education, however, 
has been in this 
country. He also is 
a graduate of the 
University of Conn- 
ecticut and received 
his Doctor's degree 
from Columbia Uni- 
versity in 1931. He 
came to the Univer- 
sity of Maryland as 
Assistant Professor 
of Botany in 1931. 

Dr. William B. 
Kemp is a graduate 
of Maryland of the 
class of 1912. He received his Doctor's 
degree at American University in 1928, 
although a part of his graduate work 
was done at Johns Hopkins University 
and West Virginia University. Dr. 
Kemp first served at the University of 
Maryland as Head of the Department 
of Agronomy. He has been serving as 
Director of the Agricultural Experi- 
ment Station for several years. He is 
clue for retirement next summer. 

Dr. Irvin C. Haut, who will become 
assistant to Dr. Kemp for the remain- 
der of the current 
year and will accede 
to Dr. Kemp's posi- 
tion upon the lat- 
ter's retirement next 
year, is a graduate 
of the University of 
Idaho. He took his 
Master of Science 
degree from the 
State College of 
Washington and his 
Doctor's degree from 
the University o f 
Maryland. Dr. Haut 
taught at the Okla- Dr. Haut 

homa A. & M. College for three years, 
but returned to the University of Mary- 
land as Associate Professor in 1936. 
In 1946 he was appointed Head of the 
Department of Horticulture. 

Professor Paul E. Nystrom, who will 
become Assistant to the President for 
the current year, is 
a graduate of the 
University of Cali- 
fornia and received 
his Master of Sci- 
ence degree from 
the University o f 
Maryland. He is 
currently finishing 
his thesis for the 
doctoral degree at 
Harvard University. 
One of Professor 
Nystrom's outstand- 
ing jobs for the 
State was during 
World War II when he was State Su- 
pervisor of the Emergency Farm Labor 
Program. It is expected that at the end 





Prof. Nystrom 



[20] 



of the current year, after he has fin- 
ished his doctoral work at Harvard, 
Professor Nystrom will return to the 
College of Agriculture as Director of 
Instruction in charge of all educational 
work in the College of Agriculture. 

The ahove men appointed, with Dr. 
Arthur L. Brueckner, present Director 
of the Livestock Sanitary Service, will 
serve as a high policy committee on the 
direction of agricultural affairs in 
Maryland. This high policy hoard will 
be composed of men representing the 
dairy, animal and poultry fields, as well 
as the fruit, vegetable and field crops 
side of agriculture. Also in the group 
will be represented one of the best men 
in the country, Dr. tiwin, in the prob- 
lems of management and marketing. 
This is the first time in the history of 
agriculture in Maryland when all the 
large agricultural groups have been 
represented in the high executive posi- 
tions. 

While the University has lost the 
outstanding leadership of Dr. Symons, 
which could hardly be replaced, it will 
gain a good deal in bringing together a 
group of men who have shown great 
ability in their particular fields, and 
who not only understand, but have 
proved their ability in the managerial 
side of agriculture. It is expected that 
the related thinking and actions of this 
composite group will serve to a large 
measure to replace the loss of such a 
dynamic personality as Dr. Symons. 

Every member of the appointed 
group of top administrative personali- 
ties has already won for himself a 
large place in Maryland agriculture. 
Three of them have recently been of- 
fered positions in either commercial 
work or in other universities at salaries 
far in excess of the salaries they are 
now receiving at the University of 
Maryland, and greater than they will 
receive in their new positions. 

It is expected that, without in any 
way decreasing the services in exten- 
sion, a great deal more attention in the 
future will be given, comparatively 
speaking, to research and education. It 
is in the various fields of research that 
the future great advancements in agri- 
culture are certain to be found. Pro- 
cessing, particularly quick freezing, 
packaging, storing, and marketing 
foods, are in their infancy and will be 
given larger attention. Also, more ef- 
fort will be placed on research in ani- 
mal diseases and their relation to hu- 
man ills. 

In short, the University is trying to 
foresee the needs of agricultural pro- 
duction, processing and marketing, and 
is setting up an organization to meet 
the needs that a change from almost 
complete emphasis on production means 
to the agricultural industries and the 
people as a whole. 

Samuel T. Royer 

Samuel T. Royer, Jr., of Thurmont, 
has been appointed a member of Selec- 
tive Service Board No. 46 of Freder- 
ick County. Mr. Royer received his 
degree from Maryland's College of Ag- 
riculture 1931 and taught vocational 
agriculture in Pennsylvania for eight 
years. Since 1940 he has been a part- 



ner in the Thurmont firm of <iall & 

Smith and he also operates the Hillside 

Turkey Farm, near Thurmont. H< 

married and has five children. 

Tobacco Queen 

At Annapolis two Maryland coeds 
were chosen Maryland TobaCCO Qui 

and runner-up for this honor, by the 
state tobacco growers and warehouse- 
men. Pat West, the queen and Diary 
Brooke, her runner-up, are in Home Eco- 
nomics. Both are residents of Prince 
Georges County. 

They were judged on poise, beauty, 
charm, and educational background, 
and residence in one of the Ave to- 
bacco-producing counties of southern 
Maryland as well as membership in a 
tobacco growing family. 

Pat represented Maryland tobacco 
growers in the annual tobacco festival 
at Richmond, Virginia. She was pre- 
sented a new wardrobe and traveling 
expenses to Richmond by the ware- 
housemen and members of the state's 
tobacco associations. 

Dairy Conference 

The sixth annual Maryland Dairy 
Technology Conference was held at the 
University in November. Milk and ice 
cream plant operators and employees, 
milk inspectors and sanitarians, and 
dairy fieldmen attended. 

Research workers, other scientists 
and men of long experience in the field 
of dairy technology spoke during the 
2-day conference, among them Dr. P. 
H. Tracy, a well-known technologist 
from the University of Illinois. 
Botanical Society of Washington 

The 388th meeting of the Botanical 
Society of Washington was held in the 
Botany Department in November. The 
members set up demonstrations of 
their research work. Among other ex- 
hibits, polyploid blueberries were shown; 
new methods of seed testing were dem- 
onstrated; samples of Zoysia, a prom- 
ising new turf grass was on display; 
and a demonstration of new herbicides 
was made. 

The laboratories of the Botany De- 
partment were open for inspection, and 
refreshments were served by members 
of the department. 

Roderick D. Watson 

Roderick D. Watson, President of 
the James A. Messer Company, one of 
Washington's leading plumbing and 
heating supply businesses, graduated 
from the University of Maryland (B.S. 
in Animal Husbandry), in 1917. 

His son, Roderick D. Watson, Jr., 
graduated (B&PA) in 1949, and is in 
business with his 
father, as is also an- 
other son, Beverly 
G. Watson. David 
D. Watson, the third 
son, is a junior in 
Maryland's College 
o f Business a n d 
Public Administra- 
tion. 

Mrs. Watson is 

the former Angela 

Ryan of Louisville, 

Kentucky. 

Like many another "Old Liner", Rod 

[21] 





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DAIRY JUDGING TEAM 

The Maryland team placed third at this year's Southern Inter-Collegiate Dairy Cattle Judging 
Contest at Knoxville, Tennessee. The team which won a trophy for first placing in the judging of 
Jerseys was coached by Dr. Gordon N. Cairns (left), head of the Dairy Department. Team members, 
left to right, are William Curry, Queen Anne; James Moxley, West Friendship; Earl Spurrier, Union 
Bridge; and Ralph McCauley, Hagerstown. Ralph MacDonald of Rising Sun, who is not shown in the 
picture replaced McCauley in other contests. 



Watson has reason to be proud of his 
record as a combat U. S. Marine. As a 
member of the famed Fifth Marine 
Regiment he took part in the World 
War I battles of Chateau-Thierry, Ar- 
gonne, Soissons, St. Mihiel and Bel- 
leau Wood. He had joined the Leath- 
ernecks in early 1917 and, after the 
armistice, served in the Army of Occu- 
pation in Germany. 

Upon his return to the United States, 
Mr. Watson became associated with 
Keystone Supply and Manufacturing 
Company, Philadelphia, wholesalers of 
plumbing and' heating supplies. In 
1922 he became a salesman for this 
concern at their Bethlehem, Pa., 
branch. In 1927 Mr. Watson took over 
as Reading branch manager for the 
Hajoca Corporation, also wholesale 
plumbing and heating suppliers. In 
1934 he was appointed manager of the 
Roslyn branch and Government Sales 
Department of the Hajoca Corporation 
in Washington. 

Mr. Watson purchased the James A. 
Messer Company at 1206 K Street, 
N.W., Washington, D. C, in 1940 and, 
serving as this plumbing and heating 
supply business' president, he expand- 
ed its operations to cover branches at 
4th and Channing Streets, N.E., 
Washington, and 1680 Clough Street 
in Baltimore, Maryland. 

In 1947 he organized and became 
president of the Watson Company, a 
Maryland corporation which manufac- 
tures soil pipe and fittings. The Wat- 
son Company's plan is at Bowie. 

The Watson's home is at "New 
Year's Gift," Glenwood, Howard Coun- 
ty, Maryland. 

Mr. Watson's avocation is raising 
Hereford beef cattle. 

To Hoblitzelle Committee 

Dean G. M. Cairns and Director W. 
B. Kemp, Experiment Station, have 
been appointed to the Maryland-Dis- 
trict of Columbia Regional Committee 
to administer the Hoblitzelle National 



Award in Agricultural Sciences for this 
area. Candidates compete on a na- 
tional basis for a $5,000 cash prize and 
gold medal. 

The biennial award commencing in 
1951, through the Karl Hoblitzelle Ag- 
ricultural Laboratory of the Texas Re- 
search Foundation will go to the per- 
son who has made the most important 
contribution to agriculture within the 
preceding two-year period. 

Nominations for the award from in- 
dividuals and institutions are being re- 
ceived by 39 regional and 3 territorial 
committees of scientists appointed by 
the Texas Research Foundation. The 
nominations will be reviewed by the re- 
gional committee. 

Others on the committee are: Dr. 
P. B. Pearson, Chief of the Biology 
Branch, Division of Biology and Med- 
icine, U. S. Atomic Energy Commis- 
sion; and three members of the U. S. 
Department of Agriculture — Dr. G. 
E. Hilbert, Chief, Bureau of Agricul- 
tural and Industrial Chemistry; Dr. 
R. M. Salter, Chief, Bureau of Plant 
Industry, Soils and Agricultural En- 
gineering. Dr. H. C. Knoblauch, As- 
sistant Chief, Office of Experiment Sta- 
tions, is chairman. 

The regional committee invites nomi- 
nations before the deadline, February 
15, 1951. 

To Denver, Col. 

Dr. Lorin P. Ditman, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Entomology, will be on the 
program at Denver, Colorado on the 
Symposium on corn earworm control 
which is a part of the program for the 
annual meeting of the American Asso- 
ciation of Economic Entomologists. Dr. 
Ernest N. Cory is Secretary-Treasurer 
of this association and will attend. Dr. 
G. S. Langford will present a report 
on ENTOMA, "A Directory of Insects 
and Plant Disease Control," of which 
he is the editor under the auspices of the 
American Association of Economic En- 
tomologists. 



[22] 



Maryland l-H Team 

Maryland's 4-H livestock judging 

team won at the State Fair at Tinio- 

nium, the Atlantic Rural Exposition at 

Richmond, Virginia, and the interstate 

championship Eastern Livestock Show 
at Timonium. 

All four team members are from 
Montgomery County. They are. Har- 
old W. Mullinix, Jr., 18, Mt. Airy; 
Millard Lethridge, 1!), Ashton; Donald 
Hobbs, Jr., Sandy Spring; and Herbert 
King, 18, Gaithersburg. Coaching the 
team were Boyd T. Whittle of the 
University of Maryland Animal Hus- 
bandry Department and Roscoe Whipp. 
assistant county agent of Montgomery 
County. 

The boys not only emerged as cham- 
pions on a team basis but also scored 
as the three highest individual judges 
in the entire contest. Harold Mullinix 
was first with 551 points, Millard Leth- 
ridge followed with 535 points, then 
came Donald Hobbs with 528 points. 
Herbert King was the team's alternate. 

Hobbs was also the high individual 
in horse judging, while Mullinix tied 
for first in cattle judging. As a team 
the Maryland boys racked up 1,614 
points, 73 more points than the second- 
place Indiana team. Other states com- 
peting in the contest and the order of 
their placings were New York, Penn- 
sylvania, Virginia, and North Carolina. 

Maryland's victory was the first ever 
chalked up by the Free State entry at 
the Eastern National. The team was 
presented a silver trophy which they 
may hold for one year and a one-hun- 
dred-dollar award. 

In Europe 

Recent visitors to the Paris Euro- 
pean headquarters of the Marshall 
Plan included Miss Venia M. Kellar, 
Assistant Director of Extension Ser- 
vice, University of Maryand; Mrs. 
Abram Pearce of Glyndon, Mrs. James 
H. Pyle of Pikesville, and Mrs. Addie 
Wooden of Reisterstown, who stopped 
in Paris enroute home from the Inter- 
national Countr y 
Women's Conference 
held in Copenhagen. 
They were part of 
a group of 33 Amer- 
ican farm women 
who made an in- 
spection tour of Eu- 
ropean farms after 
attending the Den- 
mark meeting of 
women leaders in 
agriculture. During 
the tour, the Mary- 
land delegates made 
a first-hand study of farm conditions 
in England, Sweden, Denmark, Ger- 
many, Holland, Italy, Switzerland and 
France. 

In Paris the Maryland delegates 
were briefed on the Marshall Plan's 
contribution to European recovery, 
and on the Economic Cooperation Ad- 
ministration's food and agriculture pro- 
gram. Among the speakers who ad- 
dressed the farm women's group were 
Ambassador C. Tyler Wood, ECA 
Deputy Special Representative in Eu- 
rope; Ben Thibodeaux, food and agri- 
culture director; Raymond Ogg, assis- 




Aiiss Kellar 



taut to Thibodeaux and I'm mci A i 

ican Farm Bureau leader. 
Thibodeaux told the women farm 

leaders that the food problem has dis- 
appeared in Europe as a result of an 
amazingly rapid agricultural recovery 

and large imports of foodstuffs paid 

for with Marshall Plan dollars. 

Thanks to the ERP, the volume of 
agricultural production this year w a 

slightly above pre-war, the ECA food 
and agriculture official declared. Only a 

year ago, he pointed out, food was the 
number one problem in Europe. Euro- 
pean agriculture recovered twice as 
fast after World War II than in the 
period following the first war because 
of Marshall Plan help, he said. 

American farmers have a big stake 
in increasing U. S. imports, because 
Europe can buy our farm surpluses 
after li)52 only if they earn dollars by 
selling us more of their goods, Thibo- 
deaux stated. 

Lloyd Simpkins 
Lloyd Simpkins, of Somerset County, 
an oyster packer, recently was elected 
to the House of Delegates, one of the 
youngest members of the 1951 State 
Legislature. 

After graduating from the Univer- 
sity of Maryland's College of Agricul- 
ture in 1947, Mr. Simpkins taught 
adult courses in agriculture for two 
years at Princess Anne High School, 
and one of the subjects he emphasized 
was agricultural economics, his major 
in college. He is now a second year 
student in the School of Law. 

"It's more important than at any 
period in our history," he said, "be- 
cause the Federal 
Gove rnment has 
given so much help 
to farmers in subsi- 
dies and price sup- 
ports that the suc- 
cessful farmer to- 
day must have a 
good idea of what 
the Administration's 
attitude is toward 
agriculture." 

Today, a farmer 
must keep abreast of the constantly 
changing schedules of Federal price 
supports in order to know what he can 
plant profitably, Mr. Simpkins said. 

As an oyster packer, he feels that 
unless a strong conservation program 
is adopted to halt the accelerating rate 
of depletion of the State-owned oyster 
beds, the State may be compelled even- 
tually to lease the beds to private in- 
terests to prevent the destruction of 
the industry in Maryland. 

Mr. Simpkins has very definite ideas 
on such issues as the sales tax, oyster 
conservation and real-estate assess- 
ments. 

He believes that the system of as- 
sessing commercial properties for tax 
purposes should be revised so that the 
assessments will be based upon the 
earning power of the property instead 
of its size. 

"If I own a 100-acre farm and you 
own 50 acres with a restaurant on it 
and make twice the income I make 
from the farm, then why should I have 
to pay twice the real-estate tax that 




Mr. Simpkins 



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[23] 



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you do simply because I own more 
land?" 

Asserting that "all problems can be 
solved through education," Mr. Simp- 
kins favors a revision in the high- 
school curriculum so that the courses 
taught will be geared to the immediate 
needs of the community. 

"Why should college preparatory 
courses be emphasized when only two 
percent of high-school graduates go on 
to college?" he asked. 

While such basic courses as English 
and writing should be taught, Mr. 
Simpkins believes, for example, that 
in an agricultural and sea-food com- 
munity, the curriculum should include 
such courses as seamanship, naviga- 
tion, conservation of sea-food resources 
and agricultural economics. 

Mr. Simpkins owns a 30-acre oyster 
bed in Monie Bay. He purchased his 
oyster-packing plant from his father, 
Thomas Simpkins, five years ago for 
$8,500. It has room for 39 shuckers 
and last year packed about 20,000 gal- 
lons of oysters, with a sales value of 
about $10*0,000. 

The delegate-elect plans to continue 
operating the plant while he attends 
law school and serves in the Legisla- 
ture. At present, he lives at the Bal- 
timore Y.M.C.A. and visits his home 
on week ends. 

Last summer, Mr. Simpkins sailed 
his new sailboat "every day that I 
didn't play baseball." It is 40 feet 
long, has a 11-foot beam and is equip- 
ped with a small auxiliary gasoline en- 
gine. Mr. Simpkins had it built for 
$2,400. 

He enlisted in the Navy in 1941, 
spent three years as a tail gunner in 
the Pacific, and was then assigned to 
a flight school where he got his wings 
as a naval fighter pilot. 

A bachelor, Mr. Simpkins explained 
his marital status, thus: 

"Don't have the time, nor the money, 
nor any offers." 

To Miami 

Professor Arthur M. Ahalt, Head of 
Agricultural Education, attended the 
meetings of the American Vocational 
Association in Miami. 

Green Keepers 

The Mid - Atlantic Greenkeepers 
meeting will be held January 11 and 12 
at the Lord Baltimore Hotel, Balti- 
more, Md. This conference is held an- 
nually for the purpose of acquainting 
greenkeepers with the best procedures 
in the maintenance of good turf on golf 
courses. Experts on turf from various 
institutions will lecture during the two- 
day program. Dr. G. M. Cairns, Dr. 
James M. Gwin and Dr. G. S. Langford 
are among the University individuals 
who have a part in the program. 



ADVERTISERS 
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[24] 



BANQUET CANCELLED 

A Forty-Year Testimonial Banquet, 
Inc., scheduled for 6,000 guests in Bal- 
timore in honor of Dr. H. C. Byrd, 
president of the University of Mary- 
land, was called off at Dr. Byrd's re- 
quest. 

A letter announcing that the com- 
mittee in charge of the affair was ac- 
ceding to Dr. Byrd's request was sent 
to him by James M. Swartz, chairman of 
the executive board of the banquet 
group. 

The letter said, in part: 

"The reasons you have cited as un- 
derlying your request for abandonment 
of the testimonial are tremendously 
moving to those associated with the af- 
fair. 

"First, your concern with the world 
situation and the university's projects 
which relate to it is naturally of first 
importance to every citizen. 

"Second, your wish to concentrate 
whole-heartedly on administration of 
the University's affairs ... is surely a 
wish which must engage our respect." 

Mr. Swartz's letter added, however, 
that, even with the testimonial can- 
celled, Dr. Byrd's many friends and ad- 
mirers, who had planned the party, will 
continue to honor him, not only on the 
date of the dinner but vear 'round. 



ROBERT MERRILL 

Metropolitan Opera baritone Robert 
Merrill appeared in the Coliseum with 
the Mixed Chorus, for a concert with 
several operatic arias, followed by a 
modern arrangement of English folk 
songs. 

The program included "Chanson 
Bachique" from Thomas' opera "Ham- 
let," sung by Merrill, Maundeis "Bor- 
der Ballad," sung by the Men's Glee 
Club, and the Negro spiritual, "So's I 
Can Write My Name," rendered by the 
Women's Chorus. Following these se- 
lections, Merrill and the Mixed Chorus 
combined voices in "Old Man River," by 
Kern. 

Merrill began his musical career 
when he was 10, following in the foot- 
steps of his mother, who was a concert 
singer. At 14 he sang in New York 
choirs and amateur singing groups as 
a boy soprano. 

In April 1945 the Met Baritone ap- 
peared on the Metropolitan Opera Au- 
ditions of the Air, singing his way to 
first prize, a contract with the Metro- 
politan Opera Association. 

He made his first operatic showing in 
"Aida." Since then he has sung in 
many operatic roles, including the 
famous role of Germout in "La Travi- 
ata," for which he won the annual Re- 
corded Music Award. 



C. Engel's Sons 

Incorporated 

ESTABLISHED 1850 

FRUITS and VEGETABLES 

District 0995 
522 -12th ST., S.W. 

Washington, D. C. 



L^Olli'tjl 




of 




ARTS 


& 


SCIENCES 


By Frederick S 


. DeMarr 



From Alaska 

FROM Anchorage, Alaska, Anna 
Margaret ("Amy") Clark Dale, 
pens the following colorful description 
of Alaska. The letter comes to 
MARYLAND readers through the 
courtesy of Dean of Women Adele H. 
Stamp. "Amy" Clark is the daughter 
of alumnus "Tater" Clark, prominent in 
University athletic circles. Amy writes: 

"Anchorage, Alaska. What is it 
like? Well, take any town out of a 
western movie, move it to the flat area 
between the Chugach Mountains and 
Cook Inlet, cover it with snow, cool it 
down to a zero temperature, and fan it 
periodically with 15 to 25 mph. winds. 
add a pinch of modern living conveni- 
ences. Pour in a population of 30,000 
people — people who throw up houses 
as quickly and cheaply as possible; it 
makes no difference how they look, 
someone else always has a smaller, more 
unattractive place to call home. Bring 
along the Main street lined with 
saloons, only double its length. Bring 
the bearded men, but change their cow- 
boy boots to muklues and their ten- 
gallon to beaver hats, dress them al- 
ways for the weather rather than the 
occasion. Bring along the same at- 
mosphere of a fluid social strata, of 
temporary occupancy with high prices 
and high wages. Move the clock up to 
date and you have an idea of Anchor- 
age in the winter. 

"The Annual 'Fur Rendezvous' lasts 
five days and includes a large variety 
of activities: plays, dog team races, 
ski jumping, snowshoe races, native 
dances, ice carnival, dances, bingo, 
parades, exhibits, basketball and treas- 
ure hunts. 'Fun for all, all for fun' 
the motto. All the men of the city 
sport either beards or 'Beardless 
Booster' buttons. 

"One can have a hideous time find- 
ing a job. Most everything closes in the 
winter time. Nothing is advertised in 
the papers except for housekeepers and 
baby sitters. There are no teaching 
vacancies, so I substituted a couple of 
times. Children attend school three 
days a week from 8.45 until 4. The 
classes I taught were held in Quonset 
huts. Then three new schools were 
finished and children went back on a 
five-day week. 

"While Bob and I were sawing and 
hammering on the home-designed book- 
case cupboard affair we built to fit 
over our Hollywood bed in our 13 x 9 
foot living-bedroom, we heard an an- 
nouncement that one of the radio sta- 
tions needed a receptionist. Having de- 
cided to be the early bird and catch 
the worm, I was at the station at 8:30, 




WHEN PRETTIER CAMPUS QUEENS ARE CROWNED, 
MARYLAND WILL CROWN 'EM! 

CANDY CRITTENTON. 1950 pledge queen, receives congratulations from Carol l.ee Towfacs, IMS 
winner. The luckv cuv at the left is Bill Burton, her escort for the evening. Hank Sinar. Mi" 
Towbes' date, completes the picture. 

Miss Criltenton, twenty year old Delta Gamma pledge, is a transfer student from .Mary Washing- 
ton College in Fredericksburg. Virginia and is now a junior in Arts & Sciences. She is majoring in 
English and minoring in German. 

Born in Evanston. Illinois, Candy has lived in all but ten of the forty-eight slates and is cur- 
rently residing in Greenwich, Connecticut. 

Modeling professionally since she was ten. Candy has found time to enjoy such sports as swim- 
ming and riding. 

When asked her interests she said. "I love just about everything in general, especially Mary- 
land." 



only to find 12 girls there ahead of me. 
By 9 o'clock our number had grown to 
25, and more were coming when I left. 
I had seen it in the movies, but never 
suspected I'd be in a line like that. 
Monday, LaBow, Haynes Co. of Alaska. 
Inc., called Bob and asked if I'd be 
interested in working in an insurance 
office. They had obtained my name 
from the radio station. Tuesday I had 
an interview and Wednesday morning 
I settled down to an atmosphere of 
bonds, surety companies, liabilities, and 
extended coverages. I have learned a 
lot and they are interesting. The U. S. 
Government owns and runs the rail- 
road and the communication system. 
Fort Richardson, which is only five 
miles away, has a decided influence on 
the city. 

"It seems as if we are always busy. 
Working takes more time and energy 
than I had remembered. Our social 
life seems to center around bridge, a 
good indoor sport. There is an active 
ski club in Anchorage. Bob has been 
getting his exercise by playing basket- 
ball on the Elks basketball team. There 
are five city teams which play about 
twice a week. We get our daily exer- 
cise by walking to work and home for 
lunches (12 blocks). We went ice fish- 
ing. I was afraid to walk on the sur- 
face until I saw the hole Bob had to 
chop through 18 inches of ice. W T e 
caught four rainbow keepers. Moose 



are numerous in this country. The 
quota is one moose per year per hun- 
ter. We have leased a 5 acre homestead 
—$10.00 down, $10.00 rent for the fust 
year and if we build a livable cabin on it 
in a year's time, it is ours for $75.00. We 
tramped around in the snow for three 
hours one Sunday trying to find the site- 
open for filing. Since there are no mark- 
ers or roads it was rather difficult to 
tell where we were or what we were 
looking at, but we looked. Now that we 
have filed we are more anxious to find 
our site. There is a good deal of swamp 
land around here, but it is difficult to 
determine its boundary when all is cov- 
ered with about three feet of snow. We 
are just keeping our fingers crossed and 
hoping we have not purchased a lake 
bottom. At any rate. Bob is going to 
night home builders class to be ready 
for the spring thaw. 

"You can't beat Alaska for scenery 
and sunsets." 

In Manila 

From the Philippines came both a 
very generous contribution to the 
Alumni Association and an outstand- 
ing letter. The writer, June Schmidt 
Clark, '41, is now living on Dewey 
Boulevard in Manila where her hus- 
band is with R.C.A. Communications. 
Inc. The couple recently transferred 
from Okinawa after seeing quite a lit- 
tle of China and Japan. Mrs. Clark 
speaks of the devastation of buildings 



[25] 



Drink 

MILK 

For 
Goodness Sake! 

You Get So Much 
For So Little 

\/ PROTEIN for BODY BUILDING 
\/ RIBOFLAVIN for EYES & SKIN 
\/ CALCIUM for TEETH & BONES 
\/ NIACIN for NERVES 
s/ CALORIES for ENERGY 

Harvey Dairy, Inc. 

Serving the 

COLLEGE COMMUNITY 

since 

JANUARY 

NINETEEN TWENTY-EIGHT 

S. H. HARVEY, President 



The Washington Brick Co. 

Manufacturers and Distributors of 

CLAY PRODUCTS 



COMMON BRICK 
FACE BRICK 
CINDER BLOCK 
SLAG BLOCK 
FLUE LINING 
DRAIN TILE 
SEWER PIPE 
WALL COPING 

There Is Nothing Better in the 
Market 

Office and Plant on the 

Washington-Baltimore Blvd. 
MUIRKIRK, MARYLAND 

Phone: TOWER 6300 



DR. 
FRANCE 

The adjacent 
illustration is 
from a painting 
by Colonel 
James P. 
Wharton, Head 
of the Art 
Department, 
College of Arts 
and Sciences. 
The subject is 
Dr. M. Adele 
France, former 
President of 
St. Mary's 
Female 

Seminary. The 
portrait was 
given to the 
School recently 
upon the 
retirement of 
Dr. France, by 
the Alumni, 
and now hangs 
in the large 
reception hall 
in the main 
building of the 
school at 
St. Mary's. 



during World War II, and reports 
many now have been restored to their 
former beauty. She is impressed by 
the sunsets over Manila Bay. She is 
even more impressed by the high cost 
of living. Cigarettes are seven (7) 
pesos per carton, milk 1.70 pesos per 
quart, and steak 10 pesos per kilo, (the 
peso is worth 50 cents in American 
money.) 

Mrs. Clark reported great pride in 
the high national ranking of the Mary- 
land football team, and stated she was 
equally depressed as those at Home- 
coming when the N. C. State game was 
lost. She is a Charter Member of Alpha 
Delta Pi Sorority. 

With Commerce Department 

Donald S. Parris, '29 A&S, was 
placed in charge of the Electronics and 
Communications Division in the Na- 
tional Production Authority of the 
U. S. Department of Commerce when 
the new division was established No- 
vember 6, 1950. Don joined the Com- 
merce staff in 1935. 

Authors Book 

W. L. Faith, a Chemistry Major of '28 
is co-author on a new book on Indus- 
trial Chemicals. A review in the Chem- 
ical & Engineering News says: "This 
is something entirely new in a chemical 
book and something good. It repre- 
sents a compilation of scientific, tech- 
nical and economic data on 106 impor- 
tant chemicals. The research chemist, 
the process development man, the mar- 
ket specialist and the chemical execu- 
tive will learn a great deal. The style 
is excellent for the type of treatment 
required." 

New Council 

The recently established council of 
the College of Special and Continuation 
Studies consists of Henry H. Brechhill, 
Education; Harland C. Griswold, Mili- 
tary Science; Charles Manning, A&S; 
James H. Reid, B.P.A.; Franklin L. 

[26] 




Burdette; Ray Ehrensberger; Joseph 
M. Ray, Dean, CSCS; Stanley J. Dra- 
zek, Assistant Dean, CSCS. 

The Council will participate in the 
direction of the affairs of the College. 

Faculty Notes 

Drs. John Faber, Norman Laffer 
and Michael Pelczer, all of Bacteri- 
ology, attended the annual American 
Public Health Association Meeting in 
St. Louis. Dr. Pelczer presented a 
paper urging better standards for the 
materials used in bacteriological tests 
of milk. 

Parabolic Differential Equations were 
discussed by Dr. Werner Leutert, of 
Mathematics, in a paper to the Amei- 
ican Mathematical Society at Columbia 
University. 

Karl B. Frazier 

Karl B. Frazier, '27 A&S, has been 
appointed preisdent of E. M. Fry, Inc., 
Bethesda firm of realters. 




Salty: "What is it, in Latin class, when 1 
say, 'I love, you love, he loves?'" 

Sweetie: "Wouldn't that be one of those tri- 
angles where somebody gets shot?" 



Frazier had been associated for the 
past 18 years with the Edw. II. Jones 

& Co., realty organziation and has spe- 
cialized in property management and 
sales. 

Marine Colonels 

On the list of 90 Marine Corps Lieu- 
tenant Colonels selected for the grade 
of full Colonel, is Louis A. Ennis, 
Maryland, A&S '36, who entered the 
Marine Corps from Maryland upon 
graduation. 

Also on the list is Reed M. Fawell, 
who attended Maryland for two years. 
New Editor 

Frederick S. DeMarr, a '49 graduate 
in Government and Politics, is the new- 
editor for the A. & S. Section of 
MARYLAND magazine. Now a stu- 
dent at the George Washington Law 
School, he is remembered for many 
campus activities. He was a member 
of O.D.K. (Men's Honorary Leadership 
Fraternity), Managing Editor of the 
Terrapin, Vice-President of his Fresh- 
man Class, President of the Canterbury 
Club, a member of Pershing Rifles, a 
ranking officer in the R.O.T.C., Presi- 
dent of Sigma Chi Fraternity, and on 
the Interfraternity Council. He is serv- 
ing his second year on the A. & S. 
Board and is Vice-President of the 
group. 




IT'S 'GENERAL" NOW 

Colonel Robert N. Young, Maryland '22 (A.&S.), 
donned the star of Brigadier General at formal 
ceremonies conducted by the General Staff of the 
82d Airborne Division of which he is the Assis- 
tant Division Commander, at Fort Bragg, N. C. 
The stars were pinned on the General by his 
wife who was easily as pleased as the General 
himself at the happy turn of events, as the 
above picture indicates. 

The General, who only recently returned to the 
States from Hawaii to become Assistant Divis- 
ion Commander of the Famed 82d Airborne Di- 
vision, has a total of some twenty-seven years 
of commissioned service under his belt, being 
commissioned a short year after his graduation 
from the University of Maryland back in '22. 
During his active life with the Army he has 
attended the Infantry School, the Signal School, 
and the Command and General Staff School. In 
addition to serving as assistant division com- 
mander of the Third Infantry Division in 
Europe during the late World War he has served 
on the War Department General Staff, as assis- 
tant commander of the 70th Infantry Division, 
as Commanding General of the Military District 
of Washington, as commandant of the school of 
combined operations of the Command and Gen- 
eral Staff School (Fort Leavenworth, Kansas) 
and as Chief of Staff of USAP. 

General Young returned to the States from 
Hawaii where he had been serving as Chief of 
Staff of Headquarters. United States Army in 
the Pacific in July of this year and recom- 
menced his stateside activities by attending the 
Basic Airborne School at Fort Benning. Georgia, 
where he earned his wings as a qualified Para- 
chutist prior to entering on duty with the 82d 
Airborne Division. 



Marenka 
Metal Mfg. Company 

^rroiel a net fcedtaurant C^auipment 

Designers and Manufacturers of 
Food Service Equipment 

SPECIALIZED CUSTOM BUILT 
STAINLESS STEEL EQUIPMENT 



5011 CRESTON ST. 



BLADENSBURG, MD. 



Phone: APpleton 3333 



University Watch Shop 

7402 BALTIMORE BLVD. 
College Park, Md. 

Watch and Jewelry Repairs 

All Work Guaranteed and Checked On 
PAULSON-TIME-O'GRAF 

jim Mccormick, Prop. 



Q u 



Hue 

> THE 



CANCER FUND 

B. fir P., Inc. 



DR. MIROSLAV KERNER 

Dr. Miroslav Kerner, former Quar- 
termaster General of the Czech Army, 
lectured in the Central Auditorium on 
problems of individual living under 
Communist domination in Europe to- 
day. He compared present conditions 
with those existing before 1939, with 
emphasis on Czechoslovakia's role in 
Soviet plans for expansion. Dr. Kerner 
touched on the psychology of Soviet 
leaders based on observations made in 
World War II when he fought side by 
side with the Russian forces. 

Dr. Kerner appeared under the au- 
spices of the National Committee for a 
Free Europe. The Honorable Joseph 
C. Grew, former Ambassador to Japan, 
is Chairman of the Board of the Com- 
mittee and Allan W. Dulles is Chair- 
man of the Executive Committee of the 
National Committee. Other Board 
members include: General Dwight D. 
Eisenhower, General Lucius D. Clay, 
General William J. Donovan. Harry 
Woodburn Chase, Virginia C. Gilder- 
sleeve and William Green. 

[27] 



Del Haven White House Cottages 

BERWYN, MARYLAND 

Baltimore-Washington Boulevard 

Two Miles North of University Maryland 

Hot Water Heated 50 Brick Cottages 

Tile Baths 

F. M. IRWIN, Proprietor 

Phone: TOWER 4852 



WArfield 8538 

ROBERT F. HOFF 

Plumbing and Heating 

5718 BALTIMORE AVENUE 

HYATTSVILLE, MD. 

lobbing A Specialty - Remodeling 



LISENBEE'S JEWELRY COMPANY 

Keepsake Diamond Rings 
WATCHMAKER & REPAIRING 

Headquarters For 

SHAEFFER PENS AND PENCILS 

Dependable Service 

5217 BALTIMORE AVE. - Phone WA. 4706 

Hyattsville, Md. 



JOHN GALSWORTHY: 

The measure of a democracy is the 
measure of the freedom of its humblest 
citizens, 




•-College 

PHYSICAL EDUCAtIonT 
RECREATION an d HEALTH 

IN the world of today there is a 
need for physical fitness, health, 
and recreational ingenuity. Recent 
years have seen a growing demand for 
well-trained physical educators, recre- 
ational leaders, and health educators 
who can help America meet this need 
— for both peace and war. The Uni- 
versity of Maryland has consistently 
been outspoken in its conviction that 
physical education and athletics are 
extremely important aspects of the to- 
tal educative process, and has concern- 
ed itself with preparing teachers in 
these and related areas. 

In 1949, Dean L. M. Fraley assumed 
leadership of the newly founded Col- 
lege of Physical Education, Recreation, 
and Health. Since that time the Col- 



_ . 



INSTRUCTION CLASSES 

Lett: In an Instruction class for women Dr. Dorothy Mohr demonstrates care of sports injuries 
to a girl's class. Proficiency in such treatment is vital "know-how" for physical educators. 

Right: An Instruction class for men is taught that if you're going to teach complicated skills, 
you've got to know your human anatomy and kinesology (Motion study). Dr. Warren R. Johnson is 
shown illustrating muscular functions of the back to a class in the College of Physical Education. 



lege has grown to more than 360 men 
and women professional students, and 
in addition, provides a program for 
2500 freshmen and sophomore men and 
women in the two years of required 
physical education. Over 1300 stu- 
dents from all colleges of the Univer- 
sity are now active in the intramural 
sports program conducted by the Col- 
lege. 

Vigorous physical activity is prob- 
ably one of the basic needs of the 
healthy human organism. Consequent- 
ly, in the freshman and sophomore 




Al Daneeeer Foto 

NEW SWIMMING POOL 

l»r. I. cstir If. Fraley. Dean of the College of Physical Education, Recreation and Health, and Dr. 
Dorothy Drnch. Head of the Women's Physical Education Department, inspect progress at the new 
swimming pool which is under construction at the College Park campus. 

[28] 



classes, the young men and women not 
only participate in athletic sports, but 
also have opportunity to learn a va- 
riety of sports and rhythmic skills 
which will be useful in leisure, both 
while in school, and after graduation. 
These skills include those provided in 
such sports as bowling, folk, social, and 
modern dancing, golf, gymnastics, and 
others according to the student's choos- 
ing. Interest in the College's optional 
recreation program is reflected in the 
large number of students now partici- 
pating in the intramural sports pro- 
gram under the direction of Jim Kehoe. 
This program includes all of the popu- 
lar athletic sports in season. Dave 
Field's well-known Gymkana troupe, a 
skillful recreational gymnastics group, 
now numbers fifty men and women and 
is putting on gymnastic performances 
throughout this region. 

Growing interest in scientific re- 
search in physical education has led 
the College to institute a research lab- 
oratory. Studies being conducted by 
staff members and graduate students 
include investigating problems of car- 
diovascular changes in various kinds of 
sports activities, emotional disturb- 
ances associated with competitive ath- 
letics, and mechanics of weightlifting. 
Analysis and validation of physical 
education activities as required the 
use of precision electrical and stress 
instruments in this field. 

The professional training program 
of the College has received national 
recognition for the thoroughness and 
scope of its curriculum offerings. The 
undergraduate courses conform with 
the standards set up by the Jackson 
Mills National Conference on Physical 
Education, and the graduate courses 
have been reorganized to meet the rec- 
ommendations of the Pere Marquette 
Conference on Graduate Study in Phys- 
ical Education. Both undergraduate 
and graduate students entering the 



College may mow De confidenl of receiv- 
ing professional preparation that will 

qualify them for the best available po 
sitions in the area of their choice. Fur 
thermore, physical educators in the 

area may take advantage of the exten- 
sion and summer course cycles in order 

to fulfil course requirements for gradu- 
ate degrees (Master's or Doctorate) on 

a part-time basis. 

A number Of new teachers have been 
added to the College staff beginning 
with the fall semester. They include 
Dr. Benjamin Massey from the Uni- 
versity of Illinois, Dr. Warren Johnson 
from Denver University and Boston 
University, Dr. Ellen Harvey from 
Frostburg State Teachers College and 
the University of Oregon, Miss Louise 
Gladish from the University of Tennes- 
see, the University of North Carolina, 
and the University of Chicago, Miss 
Martha Haverstick from the University 
of Wisconsin, Miss Roslyn Garfield 
from the City College of New York, 
Miss Louise Howarth from the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota, and National 
Park College, and Miss Molly Lynn, a 
former student of Hanya Holm and 
Charles Weidman, noted dance teach- 
ers. 

In the modern world of effort saving 
devices, we are being forcefully reawak- 
ened to our need for physical activities — 
satisfying activities that will increase 
our vitality for the rigors of peace and 
war. The College of Physical Educa- 
tion, Recreation, and Health, is attempt- 
ing to provide its students with the 
knowledge and skills necessary for en- 
joying and teaching sound health and 
physical competence. 

Olympic Committee 

Colonel Harvey L. Miller, Maryland 
boxing Coach, attended a meeting in 
Washington of the U. S. Olympic- 
Games and Pan American Games Box- 
ing Committee, of which committee he 
is treasurer and a member as an NCAA 
representative. 

VERITY 

No man is poorer today than he 
without credit. Man may have many 
virtues, but if he can not be trusted in 
money matters he is in universal dis- 
honor and disrepute. Elbert Hubbard 
said: "If there is an unpardonable sin, 
it is the habit of not paying one's 
debts." 




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and space for those three truckloads of 
bananas?" 



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[29] 




BOTH GRADUATES OF MARYLAND 

JOHN MARSHALL BUTLER THEODORE ROOSEVELT McKELDIN 



Senator-elect 



Governor-elect 



Senator-elect Butler and Governor-elect McKeldin, received their degrees from the School of Law, 
University of Maryland, as did also newly elected Attorney-General Hall Hammond. 



Jjichool of 

LAW 



By Kenneth S. Reiblich 



John Marshall Butler 

SENATOR-ELECT John Marshall 
Butler, who defeated Senator 
Millard E. Tydings in the November 
elections is, like Senator Tydings, a 
graduate of the University of Mary- 
land. He graduated from Maryland's 
School of Law and was admitted to the 
bar in 1926. 

Mr. Butler's record is an unbroken 
succession of successes, although he 
was not too well known outside of Bal- 
timore. A poor boy who went to work 
in a factory at 11, he managed to put 
himself through Johns Hopkins where 
he was an outstanding tackle on the 
football team. He married the daugh- 
ter of a wealthy and socially promi- 
nent Baltimore family and became 
partner of one of its leading law firms. 

Before being nominated he made no 
secret about how he stood on the Mar- 
shall Plan, on the Atlantic pact and on 
arming Western Europe. He was for 
them all. 

Until six years ago when a spinal 
disc slipped and he had to undergo an 
operation, he was one of Baltimore's 
best golfers. He turned in scores in 
the low 70's. He can still break 85. 

Much of Mr. Butler's life has been 
an uphill battle. Born in Baltimore on 
July 21, 1897, he sold newspapers as a 
boy and then took a job in a mattress 
factory at $3 a week. Lack of finances 
forced him to quit high school and take 
a job as office boy. 



In World War I he went overseas 
with the 110th Field Artillery of the 
29th Division. He was overseas 20 
months and came back a corporal. 

He studied nights to make up lost 
schooling so he could enter Johns Hop- 
kins, where he stayed for two years be- 
fore going into the real estate business. 

Then he decided to become a lawyer 
and studied at night at the University 
of Maryland School of Law until he re- 
ceived his degree. 

He became associated with the Balti- 
more firm of Venable, Baetjer & How- 
ard in 1927. Twelve years later he 
became a partner. 

In 1926 he married Miss Marie Lou- 
ise Abell of the Baltimore Sunpapers 
family. They have two sons and a 
daughter. 

During the recent campaign, the Bal- 
timore Sunpapers supported Senator 
Tydings over Mr. Butler. 

Theodore R. McKeldin 

Maryland's Governor-elect, Theodore 
Roosevelt McKeldin, former Mayor of 
Baltimore is, like Senator-elect Butler, 
a University of Maryland alumnus. He 
received his degree from the School of 
Law in 1925. 

Mr. McKeldin, who scored an impres- 
sive victory over Governor Wm. Pres- 
ton Lane, Jr., is a South Baltimore boy 
who like Senator-elect Butler, made the 
grade the hard way. He was defeated 
in his first try for mayor against How- 
ard W. Jackson in 1939. In 1943, how- 
ever, he tried again and with a 20,000 
vote majority, prevented Mr. Jackson 
from serving a fifth term. 

He revised the city's outmoded char- 
ter, obtained the funds for Baltimore's 
new Friendship International Airport, 
and borrowed twenty-nine million for 
new schools. 



Mr. McKeldin was born in 1901, the 
youngest of 11 children. He first 
aspired to the ministry. He is sought 
after as a speaker. 

He finished high school in YMCA 
night classes while working as an office 
boy at $20 a week and supplementing 
his income by hard labor as a grave 
digger. After graduating from the 
School of Law he talked himself, in 
1927, into the job of secretary to Mayor 
William Broening. He tried for Gov- 
ernor in 1942 and 1946 and was de- 
feated by Gov. Herbert R. O'Conor and 
Gov. Lane successively by compara- 
tively narrow margins. 

As governor, he will have two Demo- 
crats with him on the all-important 
three-man Board of Public Works, and 
Democratic majorities in the two 
houses of the State legislature at An- 
napolis. 

From Annapolis 

The Evening Capital, Annapolis news- 
paper owned by Maryland alumnus 
Talbot T. Speer, urged its readers to 
support the straight Democratic ticket 
in November, with the exception of the 
candidates for Senator and Governor, 
for which two offices Mr. Speer's news- 
paper urged the election, respectively, 
of John M. Butler and Theodore R. Mc- 
Keldin. 

Charles A. Masson 

Charles A. Masson, president of 
Masson Forwarding Company, was 
guest speaker at a joint meeting of the 
Marketing and Propeller Clubs at Col- 
lege Park. 

Masson spoke on the various aspects 
of freight forwarding. The company 
president, a 1926 graduate of the Uni- 
versity Law School, saw active duty as 
a pilot in both World Wars and re- 
ceived several citations for his sei'vice. 

More recently Masson has served as 
chairman of the Harbor and Aviation 
Committee of the Baltimore City 
Council and of the Airport Zoning 
Board of Appeals. The Masson For- 
warding Company is peculiar in that 
it includes the functions of house bro- 
kerage and steamship agency, . along 
with its regular forwarding capacity 
Senator O'Conor 

Senator O'Conor, a graduate of the 
University of Maryland Law School, 
and Loyola College is one of five men 
not actively associated with the or- 
ganization who have been appointed to 
the McCormick Advisory Council by 
the Board of Directors of McCormick 
and Company, Inc., Baltimore, to as- 
sist it in formulating and discharging 
the plans, policies and management of 
the corporation, Charles P. McCormick, 
president of the world's largest spice 
and extract house, announced. 

Appointed with Senator O'Conor 
were: G. C. A. Anderson, head of the 
firm Anderson & Barnes, attorneys at 
law, Baltimore; Chester O. Fischer, 
vice president of the Massachusetts 
Mutual Life Insurance Co., Springfield, 
Mass.; Charles S. Garland, partner, 
Alexander Brown & Sons, investment 
bankers, Baltimore; William L. Mc- 
Grath, president of the Williamson 
Heater Company, Cincinnati, Ohio. The 
other members of the McCormick Ad- 
visory Council, all active in the com- 



[30] 



pany, are George M. Armor, Vice 
President; A. E. Badertscher, Chief 
Entomologist; and C. Leonard Fardwell, 
Sales Analyst and Legislation Advisor. 
Senator O'Conor was the youngest 
State's Attorney ever to be elected in 
Baltimore City. He held the office 
from 1925 until 1934, when he became 
Attorney General. In 1938, Mr. 
O'Conor was elected Governor, an oilier 
he held for two terms, and in 1946, he 
was chosen United States Senator, suc- 
ceeding George L. Radeliffe. While 
Governor of Maryland, Senator O'Con- 
or was named Chairman of the Gover- 
nors' Conference and President of the 
Council of State Governments. He is 
one of the few members of the Senate 
to be a member of five major commit- 
tees, including two of the most impor- 
tant, the Senate Committee on Judici- 
ary and the Committee on Interstate 
and Foreign Commerce. He is also a 
member of the Senate Expenditures 
Committee, the Senate Select Commit- 
tee on Small Business, and the much 
publicized Interstate Crime Investigat- 
ing Committee. 

"BOONDOCKS" 

"Word Study," a valuable little peri- 
odical published by G. & C. Merriam 
Co., Springfield, Mass. and sent gratis 
to any English teacher requesting it, 
deals with word ancestry and the adop- 
tion of new 7 words in the dictionary. 
Recently "Word Study" published a re- 
quest from ^ Professor at University 
of Louisville, requesting information 
regarding the word "boondocks". The 
word, the professor explained was used 
in description of an offcampus area 
where students parked their cars. 

Maryland was able to supply the 
data on the origin of the word, at the 
same time indicating that its use at 
Louisville was correct. 

Col. Harvey L. Miller, U.S.M.C, 
Ret., director of publications at Mary- 
land, advised "Word Study" that the 
word "boondocks", "dates back to the 
early 1900's and the U. S. Marines at 
Olonpago, P. I. Hikes and field maneu- 
vers were 'toward the mountains.' Tag- 
alog for 'mountain' is 'bundok'. Thus 
today Marines use 'boondock' clothes 
and 'boondock' shoes for hikes and 
maneuvers. Anything out into the 
woods is 'in the boondocks.' Most Ma- 
rines know the origin of the word just 
as they know the traditions of many 
other words used in the Corps over the 
years. 

FIRST PRIZE 

The University of Maryland won 
first prize in the annual Hagerstown 
Mummers Parade held on Hallowe'en. 

Competing with 38 bands from 
Maryland, Pennsylvania, and West Vir- 
ginia the University Band marched 
along a four mile route beginning and 
ending in the Hagerstown square. The 
parade, sponsored by the Alsatian 
Club, is an annual event which attracts 
many thousands to Hagerstown. 

The judges voted the Maryland Band 
as tops due to a 2-measure waltz step, 
recently introduced to the band by its 
new director CWO Robert L. Landers, 
USAF. 



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BROTHERS 



[31] 










CLASS OF 1900 re-union brings to the campus DR J COLLI 
MELVILLE STRASBURGER, WM. GROFF, S. MARVIN PEACH 
DAVID L.BRIGHAM. Alumni Secretary. Right rear, C V. K 
going president, Alumni Association. 



• • 
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Gray Concrete Pipe Co. 

Manufacturers of 

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VISIT. N6 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 

"MADE IN GERMANY" 

When the new education center was being opened at Frankfurt, Germany, for the July-August 
session (1950), the above poster was prepared for the occasion. The three teachers depicted were 
teaching government and politics at the center during that term. 

L^oiieae of 

SPECIAL and 
CONTINUATION STUDIES 



By MABELLE BECK 

(The Diamondback) 

CONSIDERING it too far to com- 
mute to College Park, 30 youth- 
ful dependents of United States mili- 
tary personnel in Germany are attend- 
ing the Daytime College of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland Munich Center. 

These students, one of whom is a 
dependent wife, compose the class of 
1954 which is the first class of the col- 
lege which opened in October. 

Similar to the evening program 
which is provided by the College of 
Special and Continuation Studies for 
the benefit of the military, the Day 
time School, too, operates an accelerat- 
ed program. 

Each semester consists of two eight 
week terms. Students attend classes 
three hours a day for four days a week. 
The 14 credits that each student car- 
ries is the result of a four credit course 
in economic geography and a three 
credit course in German which lasts the 
entire semester. The economic course 
is completed in an eight week period. 

Although the Munich Center is simi- 
lar to the College Park campus in aca- 
demic standards, coed students outnum- 
ber the men by 18 to 12. 

Skiing in the Bavarian Alps high- 
lights the extracurricular activities of 
the freshman students. Army foatball 

[34] 



games are a source of athletic recre- 
ation, and the opera in Munich provide? 
cultural entertainment. 

The McGraw Kaserne, which is the 
military post in Munich, provides a 
bowling alley just as does College 
Park, but in addition, the Munich 
post sports a movie theatre. 

Classrooms are located on the fifth 
floor of the Munich Military Post 
Headquarters, and the out of town co- 
eds from Heidelberg and Vienna are 
billeted on the top floor of the building 
which houses the Military Police. 

Greenwich Village snack bar is fre- 
quented by the students just as is the 
Rec Hall on the College Park campus. 
Ice cream and coffee are the main fea- 
tures on the menu, and a nickleodeon 
rings out popular tunes. 

Mondays when College Park students 
are studying for hour exams, the stu- 
dents at the Munich Center will be regis- 
tering for the second term. 

In Tripoli 

Almost 100 officer and airmen stu- 
dents registered to study in the Uni- 
versity of Maryland College courses at 
Wheelus Field, Tripoli, Libya, with 
classroom work in American History 
under the guidance of Professor Jack- 
son T. Main. 

Professor Main was Assistant Pro- 
fessor of American History at Wash- 
ington-Jefferson College in Pennsyl- 
vania prior to going overseas some 



months ago for the University of 
Maryland in its college program for 
members of the U. S. armed forces in 
this theatre. 

The course at Wheelus Field deals 
with American History from the found- 
ing of the colonies in 1(!()7 to the Civil 
War in 1865. 

Professor Main arrived at Wheelus 
Field from Wiesbaden, Germany, where 
he taught a similar course in American 
History. 

Of the total class enrollment more 
than 50 per cent is comprised of offi- 
cers. 

Wheelus Field, an installation of 
MATS' Atlantic Division, is command- 
ed by Colonel Fred O. Easley, Jr., of 
Fordyce, Arkansas. Captain Mark Ste- 
pleton is Personnel Services Officer and 
Captain James Harris is Information 
and Education Officer. 

Professor Main is from Madison, Wis- 
consin. 



NATIONAL TEACHER EXAMS 

The 1951 National Teacher Examina- 
tions, under auspices of the Educa- 
tional Testing Service, will be given at 
testing centers throughout the country 
on February 17, 1951. 

Candidates may take the Common 
Examinations, i.e. General Culture, 
Mental Abilities, Basic Skills, Pro- 
fessional Information, etc. Candidates 
may also take one or two of nine 
Optional Examinations to demonstrate 
mastery of subject matter to be taught. 
The college or school system concerned 
will advise the candidates as to which 
test to take. 

Application and data forms, with 
sample questions, may be obtained by 
writing National Teacher Examina- 
tions, Educational Testing Service, Box 
592, Princeton, N. J. Complete applica- 
tion, with examination fee, must reach 
that office not later than January 19, 
1951. 

************* 

NON PARATUS 
Korea gave us a taste of total war. 
We were totally unprepared. 

************* 

MINUTE MEN 

If it weren't for the minute men 
under Mac Arthur , he might not be the 
man of the hour. 




She (sarcastically) : "Say, it's 1 :00 a.m. Do 
you think you can stay here all night?" 

He: "Well. I'll have to telephone mother 
first." 



J. E. GREINER CO 



CONSULTING ENGINEERS 



1201 SAINT PAUL STREET 
BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 




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[35] 



JOHN H. DAVIS 
COMPANY 

Paint Contractor 

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Phone Lincoln 2337 

WASHINGTON 3, D. C. 



R. W. CLAXTON 



INC. 




SEAFOODS 

Wholesale and Retail 
404-6 TWELFTH ST., S.W. 

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For information on how YOU can shop 
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410 FIRST STREET, S. E. 

WASHINGTON 3, D. C. 



Cotlgeof EDUCATION 



By Juclson Bell '41 



BERNADETTE (Bunny) HOL- 
LAND, '47 Ed., was recently 
featured in the publication of Delta 
Gamma Sorority. At Maryland she 
was president of her sorority, earned 
graduation honors, and had her first 
experience with speech correction, 
which she has made her career. She 
received an M.A. from Columbia in 
1949 and served on the staff of the 
University of Michigan Speech Im- 
provement Camp. She also set up a 
speech and hearing program in West 
Hartford, Conn, for children of thir- 
teen schools who needed help in speech 
correction or lip-reading. This year 
she is in New York directing five 
schools and teaching 400 pupils each 
week along speech correction lines. Her 
activities have involved game therapy, 
dramatics, public speaking, and record- 
ing as well as the more formalized 
tongue and breathing exercises — this 
meant the ordering of games and ma- 
terials, writing of letters to interest 
PTAs and other citizen groups, and 
contacting state agencies, making 
speeches as well as planning and teach- 
ing lessons. 

Childhood Education 

The Regional Conference of Assis- 
tants for Childhood Education Inter- 
national held its biennial meeting in 
Washington, D. C. 

This meeting was attended by staff 
members Miss Edna McNaughton, Miss 
Christine Glass, Miss Alice Powell, 
Mrs. Corinne Shelman, Miss Betty 
Stant, and twenty-five members of the 
Childhood Education Club, who repre- 
sented the University of Maryland. 

The conference was made up of rep- 
resentatives from New Jersey, Dela- 



ware, Pennsylvania, Maryland, and 
Washington, D. C. 

The theme of the conference was 
"Growing Toward Maturity"; and the 
principal speaker for the evening was 
Dr. William F. Eisler of Teacher's Col- 
lege, Columbia University, who gave 
a talk on the work being done in this 
field in our progressing world. 

The Childhood Education Club on 
campus made plans for the future. 
Gloria Eisenberg was elected president 
of the group, and under her leadership, 
they will sponsor their first project, a 
party for handicapped children. 

The club holds its meetings every 
other Tuesday in the nursery school. 

Busy Faculty 

Faculty members were busy at a 
series of meetings. Dr. Henry Brech- 
bill went to Madison, Wis., Dr. Clar- 
ence Newell traveled to Cornell, Dr. 
James VanZowoll headed South to 
Miami, and Dr. Gladys Wiggin jour- 
neyed to Chicago. Dean Harold Benja- 
min made talks at four or five places. 

Mrs. George W. McCauley 

Mrs. George W. McCauley, Jr., the 
former Reit Lanahan, Ed. '41, has been 
living for the past fifteen months at 
Clark Air Force Base in the Philippines 
where her husband, Capt. George W. 
McCauley, Jr., has been stationed. 
Capt. McCauley has just completed 55 
air missions over Korea and soon will 
rejoin his wife and daughter who are 
still residing in their quarters at Clark 
awaiting his return. 

To Miami 

Dr. R. Lee Hornbake and Professor 
Glen D. Brown, Industrial Education, 
attended the meetings of the American 
Vocational Association in Miami. 



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[36] 



ColL ro f HOME 
ECONOMICS 

By Luck Knox and 
Mary Speake Humelsine 



Home Management 

MISS ELIZABETH P. LOVE, 
graduate of the University of 
Massachusetts, with a Master's degree 
from Penn State, has been appointed 
home management teacher and practice 
house advisor for the College of Home 
Economics. 

Miss Love previously taught at Win- 
throp College, South Carolina, and. 
prior thereto, in various New England 
high schools. 

Senior women taking the course in 
home management assume complete re- 
sponsibility at the practice house for 
five weeks, rotating duties twice 
weekly. 




A WINNER 

Madel.vn Dougherty, pictured above. Beth- 
esda, Maryland, was recently awarded The 
Hecht Co. Merchandising Scholarship of $300. 
Miss Dougherty was selected on the basis of 
scholarship and performance in her work with 
The Hecht Company's Silver Spring store. This 
is the fourth time that this annual scholarship 
has been given to a senior under the Practical 
Art curriculum which trains for the merchandis- 
ing of wearing apparel and house furnishings. 

Students under this curriculum compete for 
the scholarship during their first three years of 
college, a minimum scholastic average of 2.5 
being necessary to enter the finals in which the 
work contact with the donor is established. In 
addition to business courses, this curriculum in- 
cludes the study of textiles and design and 
selection of merchandise with relation to indi- 
vidual personalities. 

Miss Dougherty expects to complete a year 
of graduate study in a New York school of com- 
mercial art then return to Washington to work 
in an advertising department. She is a mem- 
ber of Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority. 

Amy Heckinger 

Amy Heckinger is in Tokyo, Japan 
as a Recreational Director-Army Host- 
ess for Service Club 21. The versatile 
duties include introducing, planning 
and producing programs of recrea- 
tional classes and shows. Her main job 
is to entertain hundreds of hospital 
patients — Korean veterans. 

Ruth Lodge, Winner 
The Borden Scholarship Award in 
Home Economics was presented to Ruth 
Lodge, major in Institutional Manage- 
ment. 

Dean Mount made the presentation 
for the sixth year. Each year $300 is 
awarded to the senior having the high- 





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est average, providing she has been in 
the college of Home Economics for two 
previous years and has a certain num- 
ber of credits in foods. 

Ruth, who hails from New Jersey, 
has been active in the B.S.U., I.S.A., 
Women's League, the Religious Philo- 
sophy Club, and the Terrapin Trail 
Club. She played intramural girls' 
Softball and basketball, and is a mem- 
ber of Alpha Lambda Delta and Omi- 
cron Nu. 

[37] 



To Miami 
Professor Mabel S. Spencer attended 
the sessions of the American Voca- 
tional Association at Miami. 27 Novem- 
ber to 2 December. 

• •••••**••••* 
WHAT WAS THAI? 
In England all the funny shows shut 
down for Saturday night. Otherwist 
people would laugh during Sunday 
morning .v< rvia 8. 




AN ACT OF THE SORORITY SHOW 



S^chooi of 

PHARMACY 

By Joseph Cohen '29 




Dr. Samuel W. Goldstein 

»R. GOLDSTEIN has recntly been 
doubly honored by being elected 
as President of the Baltimore Branch of 
the American Pharmaceutical Associa- 
tion, and through his appointment as 
Assitant Secretary to Melville Stras- 
burger, Executive Secretary of the 
Maryland Pharmaceutical Association 
and the Baltimore Retail Druggists 
Association. 

Dr. Goldstein graduated from the 
University of Maryland School of 
Pharmacy with the 
Class of 1926. In 
1927 he received his 
Pharmace u t i c a 1 
Chemist degree anc 
was appointed in- 
structor in Phar- 
macy and Chemis- 
try in the School of 
Pharmacy. In 192< 
h e received the 
Bachelor of Science 
degree in Pharmacy 
and became assis- Dr. Goldstein 

tant to the late Dean Andrew G. Du 
Mez in his editorial duties for the 
American Pharmaceutical Association. 
The Master of Science and Doctor of 
Philosophy degrees were awarded to 
him by the Graduate School of the U. 
of M. in 1933 and 1935 respectively. 
He received his Ph.D. degree for a 
chemical and pharmacological study of 
Phytolacca Americana. 

Dr. Goldstein resigned from the 
School of Pharmacy in 1936 to accept 
an appointment as Pharmaceutical 
Chemist in the State Department of 
Health. During the fourteen years in 
that capacity he has had numerous pub- 
lications on analytical procedures, drug 
extraction methods, and pharmaceu- 
tical compounding practices. He has 
reported a comprehensive study of com- 
pounding precision in the United States 
and Canada. His work on standards 
for prescription-counter products cul- 
minated in the development of a sys- 
tem of standard tolerances that can be 
applied to any extemporaneously com- 
pounded pharmaceutical product. 



His memberships, besides those al- 
ready mentioned, include: The Alumni 
Association of the School of Pharmacy, 
having served on the Executive Com- 
mittee; Maryland Section of the Amer- 
ican Chemical Society; he is second vice 
chairman of the Section on Practical 
Pharmacy of the A. Ph. A. He is also 
a member of the A. Ph. A. Committee 
on Prescription Tolerances and is a 
member of the Subcommittee on Mis- 
cellaneous Preparations of the Na- 
tional Formulary. He holds membersip 
in Rho Chi, Honorary Pharmaceutical 
Society, and Sigma Xi Fraternity. 

We extend our sincerest congratula- 
tions to him, and wish him every suc- 
cess and happiness in his chosen en- 
deavors. 

Thought for 1951 

The recent Pharmacy Alumni Mixer 
held in Baltimore at the Cadoa, em- 
phasizes the need for a Union Build- 
ing for the Baltimore Schools of the 
University. 

We realize that a campus is impos- 
sible in Baltimore, but a Union Build- 
ing would fill a vast void. At present 
there is no facility available to house 
any school for recreational or relax- 
ation purposes, let alone a meeting 
place for all of the schools at one 
time. 

Inter-association of all of the pro- 
fessions are of the utmost importance. 
Just imagine the influence such a build- 



IHXC 



:xjc 



hk. 



(greetings; 



=*i 






(9f S it is impossible for me to 
)£\ send a personal greeting to 
each and every member of the J 
Alumni Association of the School 
of Pharmacy and to the many 
friends of the School in the Uni- 
versity of Maryland, I take this J 
opportunity to express in this 
issue of MARYLAND the appre- 
ciation of the members of the 
faculty of the School of Phar- j 
macy, as well as my personal ap- 
preciation, for the cooperation re- 
ceived from the Alumni and the 
Administrative Divisions of the ji 
University, and to wish for each 
and every one a Merry Christmas 
and a successful 1951. 
Sincerely, 

NOEL E. FOSS, Dean, 
School of Pharmacy 



OtK. 



IX K= 



:xk: 



:xk=_ 



ing would have on bringing the entire 
Baltimore student body together with 
the ultimate result of a stronger and 
more active general alumni. 

Quota Club District Meeting 

The 17th annual conference of the 
Tenth District of Quota International 
was attended by Dr. B. Olive Cole, Pro- 
fessor of Business Administration and 
Secretary of the School of Pharmacy, 
and Miss Amelia C. DeDominicis. The 
meeting was held during the later part 
of October at Salisbury, Md. Both Miss 
Cole and Miss DeDominicis have mani- 
fested a profound interest in the Quota 
Club, an organization of professional 
and business women. 
Pharmacy Class of 1940 Holds Reunion 

The 1940 graduating class of Phar- 
macy held their tenth year reunion 
at the Park Plaza Hotel. Sixteen mem- 
bers and their wives attended the din- 
ner party and spent a most enjoyable 
evening. Dr. Francis S. Balassone, 
president of the class, was in charge 
of arrangements and acted as toast- 
master. Plans are being made to make 
this class reunion an annual affair. 
Those who were unable to attend can 
obtain further information from Dr. 
Balassone, who is an instructor at the 
School of Pharmacy. 

Colonel Mcintosh III Speaks 

At a joint meeting of the Baltimore 
Branch of the American Pharmaceu- 
tical Association, and the Baltimore 
Retail Druggists Association, Colonel 
David G. Mcintosh III, director of Civil 
Defense for the State of Maryland, fa- 
miliarized the pharmacists of Maryland 
with their place in Civil Defense. 

The meeting, held at the School of 
Pharmacy, Thursday evening, November 
16th, was well attended by pharma- 
cists active in all phases of Pharmacy. 
Samuel I. Raichlen, chairman of the 
state-wide committee of Pharmacy in 
Civil Defense, introduced the speaker. 

Colonel Mcintosh expressed his ap- 
preciation for the interest Pharmacy 
has shown so far, and hoped that the 
cooperation and good work of Phar- 
macy will continue. 

At the same meeting, the following 
officers were elected to the Baltimore 
Branch for the 1950-1951 term: Dr. 
Samuel W. Goldstein, President; Otto 
W. Muelhlhause, Vice President; Dr. 
Ben Allen, Secretary-Treasurer. 
Library Gift 

Mr. William M. Gould, '22, of John 
F. Hancock & Sons, Inc., 521 W. Lom- 
bard Street, Baltimore, presented the 
second edition of the French Pharma- 
copoeial Codex to the historical library 
of the School of Pharmacy. This par- 
ticular Codex was printed in 1839, and 
includes some supplementary informa- 
tion not available in the 1837 printing 
of the second edition. The School of 
Pharmacy has the first edition of the 
Codex, which was issued in 1818, and 
also the fifth edition issued in 1908 
and the sixth edition issued in 1937. 
The School would be very happy to 
receive copies of the third and fourth 
editions of the French Pharmacopoeia! 
Codex. 

New Officers 

The new officers of the American 
Pharmaceutical Association elected to 
serve during the 1951-52 term include 



[38] 




Dr. W. Arthur 1'urdum, Chief Pharma- 
cist, Johns Hopkins Hospital, as a 
member of the Council of the Associa- 
tion. The election was held by mail 
ballot, and the Board of Canvassers of 
the election consisted of Dr. L. M. 
Kantner, Chairman, George I'. Hager 
and Francis S. Balassone, assisted by 
Charles S. Austin, Jr., M. L. Cooper 
and Otto W. Muehlhause, all of Balti- 
more. Graduates of the School of 
Pharmacy of the University of Mary- 
land have always held important offices 
and rendered valuable assistance to the 
American Pharmaceutical Association. 
To New York 
Dr. H. A. B. Dunning and Dr. Noel 
E. Foss attended a meeting of Un- 
American Fou n d a- 
dation for Pharma- 
ceutical Education 
in New York City 
on Friday, Novem- 
ber 17, 1950, Dr. 
Dunning: as a Direc- 
tor Member of the 
Foundation and Dr. 
Foss as a represen- 
tative of the Amer- 
ican Association of 
Colleges of Phar- 
macy, to fill the un- 
expired term of 
Dr. Dunning Dean H. Evert Ken- 

dig, deceased. Five graduate students in 
the School of Pharmacy of the Univer- 
sity of Maryland are recipients of fel- 
lowship grants from the Foundation, 
which also provides money for under- 
graduate scholarships in the schools of 
Pharmacy of this country, the require- 
ment in the case of undergraduate 
scholarships being that the Foundation 
will contribute an amount of $400 if the 
same is matched by an equal amount 
of $400 from friends of the School of 
Pharmacy. For the last three years 
the School of Pharmacy of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland has enjoyed the 
contribution from the Foundation, the 
matching contribution for 1949-50 hav- 
ing been made by Judson H. Sencin- 
diver, Honorary President of the 
Alumni Association of the School of 
Pharmacy, and that for the session of 
1950-51 by the Alumni Association of 
the School of Pharmacy. Many stu- 
dents in the undergraduate courses of 
the School of Pharmacy have benefitted 
by these scholarships. 

Lambda Kappa Sigma Wins 
The Pharmacy girls won first prize 
and the Cherry Loving Cup in the en- 
tertainment competition at the Alumni 
Mixer held at the Cadoa on November 
9th. 

Their skits were enjoyed and well re- 
ceived by the more than 300 who at- 
tended. Mr. and Mrs. Dave Brigham 
of College Park were the guests of 
Dean Foss and the Alumni Association. 
All of the Fraternities of the School 
of Pharmacy participated in the en- 
tertainment as did some individuals.. 

Other winners of prizes in the group 
class were: Second Prize — Alpha Zeta 
Omega Fraternity. Third Prize — -Phi 
Delta Chi Fraternity. 

In the individual performance, the 
winners were: First Prize — Sidney 
Shifrin, piano solo; Second Prize — 
Charles Kokoski, piano solo. 



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So, if you want milk of the highest quality — year in 
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The "Mixer" was a huge success, 
and from all indications, not only has it 
been established as an annual event, 
but a larger hall may be a "must." 

Class Officers, 1950-51 

Fourth Year 

President William Williams 

Vice President ._ Norman Walter 

Secretary _._ Mary Connelly 

Treasurer James Walter 

Sgt. at Arms Robert Foer 

Third Year 

President Anthony Petralia 

Vice President Davis Bishop 

Secretary Beverly Nadol 

Treasurer David Pearlman 

Sgt. at Arms Robert Holthaus 

Second Year 

President Richard Levin 

Vice-President ... Charles Swartz 

Secretary __ .Norma Seherr 

Treasurer Howard Kerpelman 

Sgt. at Arms ..... Melvin Kitt 

First Year 

President Charles Austin 

Vice President David Rombro 

Secretary „ Harry Wille 

Treasurer John Murphy 

Sgt. at Arms Thomas Patrick 




"I tell you. Doctor Semmelsammler, that 
young Professor Hosentraeger is too imperti- 
nent. Yesterday he suggested that the new- 
catalogue include a course in "Procrastination" 
because we had faculty ideally suited to teach- 
ing it." 

"O those things happen. Doctor Suupe- 
knochen. Isn't he the same young man who 
misplaced his overcoat twice during last sem- 
ester and suggested a course in "Kleptomania'?" 

[39] 



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Three Men in One 

THE days of the horse and buggy 
doctor are now a part of American 
history, but the story of Dr. Jacob S. 
Wolfe continues to be one of activity. 
Dr. Wolfe, a graduate of Maryland's 
College of Physicians and Surgeons in 
1890 was featured in MARYLAND 
magazine in the September 1948 issue 
after he had received a gold medal as 

the outs t a n d i n g 

medical practitioner 

in New Jersey. Now 

he has come to the 

front again as the 

recipient of the 

Sewell Citation 

founded at the 100th 

Boston Poultry 

Show. This was 

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honor of the many 

years of distinguish- 
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gave to poultry research and breeding, 
as well as for his inspirational ex- 
ample of lofty ideals and fine char- 
acter. 

Competing in a third field, Dr. Wolfe 
recently won a Mustache Marathon. He 
let his whiskers grow for three months 
and developed an imposing full beard 
and a curving mustache that won over 
all competitors. 

Dr. Wolfe has had two outlets from 
his professional work to afford him re- 
laxation and pleasure. One is chickens 
and the other his beard. All three in- 
terests have played a major part in 
his life. At the age of twelve he found 
that a hair, a chicken, and medical ex- 
perimentation went together. He found 
he could cure the gapes, a disease of 
young chickens, by using a horse hair 
to remove tiny worms from their 
throats. 

So, this man of three interests be- 
came known as the best in the medical 
field, the poultry field, and as a de- 
veloper of beards. 

A recent article in a New Jersey 
magazine says, in part: "Few can ap- 
proach Dr. Wolfe in years or length of 
service. He represents what the public 
regards as the typical family doc- 
tor, the conscientious, hard-working, 
harassed man who seldom gets enough 
sleep or money and gives more free 
service than any one else who works 
for a living." 

Dr. Wolfe of Bloomfield, New Jer- 
sey, is now 85 and going strong after 
as he says, "A CLOSE CALL WITH 
THE GLORY LAND," a year ago. His 
interest in the University of Maryland 
is outstanding. He proudly points to 
the fact that his son James C. gradu- 
ated from Maryland in Medicine in 
1921. Another son, Maynard D. gradu- 
ated from the Dental School in 1922. 
Carolyn D., a grand-daughter received 
her M.D. degree from Maryland in 
1948. 



THE COLSON MERRIAM 


COMPANY 


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BALTIMORE 2, MD. 


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General Office and Plant 

137 SOUTH WARWICK AVENUE 

Baltimore 23, M.I. 

Phone. GI lmor 7917 



[40] 



C£ MARYLAND 




/ Votes 



By"Terpette" 




i- MlKinai \Jn Jlivir ^jfituj 



Ah manson — Levy 

ADA MAK AHMANSON to Sher- 
man Levy of Annapolis. Miss 
Ahmanson is a graduate of Maryland. 
Mr. Levy of Johns Hopkins and Na- 
tional University School of Law. 
Banfield — Taylor 

Phyllis Webb Banfield to Lauriston 
Sale Taylor, Jr. Miss Banfield is a 
graduate of Hannah More Academy 
and attended Maryland. Mr. Taylor 
attended Christ School and is a gradu- 
ate of Kent's Hill Junior College. He 
served in the Signal Corps during 
World War II and is now a senior at 
the University of Maine; Alpha Tau 
Omega. 

Chisholm — Rohman 

Edna Ann Chisholm to Hobart Henry 
Rohman, Jr. Miss Chisholm is a gradu- 
ate of Maryland. Mr. Rohman, Lamba 
Chi Alpha, attended Georgia and Syra- 
cuse, and served with the Air Force in 
the Pacific during World War II. 
Dorset — Stevenson 

Jean Lee Dorset to Sidney Walter 
Stevenson, Jr. Both are seniors at 
Maryland. Miss Dorset, Kappa Delta; 
Mr. Stevenson, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 
Beta Alpha Psi and Beta Gamma 
Sigma. 

Fell— Middleton 

Christine Queen Fell to Lt. Edward 
D. Middleton, Jr. The bride-elect, who 
attended Bryn Mawr and Maryland, 
made her debut at the Bachelor's Co- 
tillion in Baltimore and is the grand- 
daughter of the late Dr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Fell of St. John's, Annapolis. 
Greenbaum — Luria 

Annette Greenbaum to Charles Luria. 
Mr. Luria attended Maryland; Phi 
Alpha. 

Hally— Collins 

Joan Valerie Hally to Patrick John 
Collins. The bride-elect graduated from 
Notre Dame Academy; Sigma Beta. 
Mr. Collins, Georgetown alumnus, is 
now a pre-med student at Maryland. 
Hosking — Hayes 

Jane Marguerite Hosking to Arthur 
Bradley Hayes, 3rd. The prospective 
bridegroom served in the Marine Corps 
during World War II before entering 
American University. Miss Hosking is 
a senior at Maryland. 

Kurtz — Grigsby 

Harriette Jane Kurtz to Robert Jos- 
eph Grigsby. Both attended Maryland. 
Miss Kurtz, Delta Delta Delta; Mr. 
Grigsby, Alpha Tau Omega. He 
served with the 42nd Division overseas. 
Mason — Gans 

Patricia Mary Mason to Cpl. James 
D. Gans, U.S.M.C, Camp LeJeune, 
N. C. Miss Mason attended Maryland; 



Sigma Kappa. Corporal Gan wa a 
studenl al Loyola in Baltimore until, 
like other ex-Marines of World War II 
who remained in the Reserve, he was 
recalled because of the Korea situation. 
McKay — Mclntvre 

Melba Bailey McKay to John Trevor 
Mclntyre. Miss McKay is a graduate 
of New Hampshire and her fiance of 
Maryland's College of Engineering. He 
was a pilot for the Royal Air Force 
and the American Air Force during 
World War II. 

McLaren — Lee 

Tracy McLaren to Charles Robert 
Lee. Miss McLaren attended Maryland 
and Mr. Lee Staunton Military Acad- 
emy, Tulane and Maryland. He is 
president of Gate and Key, and a Phi 
Delta Theta. 

Mercer — Ulrich 

Emily Brent Mercer to John Charles 
Ulrich. Miss Mercer is a graduate of 
Notre Dame College of Maryland and 
Mr. Ulrich is a student at Maryland. 
Miller — Jones 

Phyllis Ann Miller to Robert L. 
Jones. Miss Miller attended Maryville 
College and is now a senior at Union 
Memorial School of Nursing in Balti- 
more. Mr. Jones is a '50 graduate of 
Maryland's College of Agriculture, and 
graduated in the AFROTC where he 
received a commission in the USAFR. 
He is a member of Alpha Gamma Rho 
and the Arnold Air Society. 
Rosenstock — Holly 

Susan Brafman Rosenstock to Charles 
Henry Holly. Miss Rosenstock is a 
graduate of National Cathedral School 
for Girls and is a sophomore at Gouch- 
er College. Mr. Holly attended Mary- 
land and is now a student at Johns 
Hopkins' McCoy School. 

Runge — New m a n 

Joyce Runge to Harold Edward New- 
man. The bride-elect attended Mary- 
land; Delta Delta Delta. Mr. Newman 
attended Virginia; Kappa Alpha. 
Splane — Franklin 

Joanne Splane, graduate of Hilland 
Hall School, Tulsa, Okla. and Pine 
Manor Junior College, to Howard 
Schott Franklin, former student at 
Maryland. Mr. Franklin, who served 
in the Navy during World War II, is 
now a senior in New York University's 
College of Law. 

Boehne — Chappell 

Barbara Ella Chappell to Charles 
Heitmuller Boehne. The bride is a 
Kappa Kappa Gamma from Maryland; 
the groom a Phi Gamma Delta from 
Indiana. 

************* 

"IS NOT FUNNY, McGEE!" 

TV shows have reduced attendance 
at sports events to a level where, it is 
alleged, a gate-keeper was recently 
arrested for loitering. 

[41] 



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Henderson — Hatcher 

AN inter-service wedding at Chevy 
Chase united Billee Marie Hatch- 
er and Ensign Donald Henderson. The 
bride was Maryland's 1950 May Day 
Queen, with a scholastic average of 
3.1; Kappa Delta, Vice President; Vice 
President of Pledge Class, Pledge 
Scholarship Award, Social Service 
Chairman; Who's Who Among College 
Students; Omicron Nu, Vice President; 
Mortar Board; Secretary of Student 
Government Association; Secretary, 
Constitution and By-laws Committee; 
Student Union Committee; Winter 
Weekend '49; Chairman of "King" com- 
mittee; Dean of Women's Freshman 
Week Committee; May Day Chairman 
Selection Committee; Sophomore Prom, 
Refreshments Committee Chairman; 
Homecoming '48, Decorations Commit- 
tee, Ass't Chairman; Autumn Carnival 
'48, Decorations Chairman; May Day 
'48, Properties Chairman; Women's 
League, Treasurer, Secretary of Con- 
stitutional Revision Committee, Christ- 
mas Pageant Committee, Various teas; 
"Diamondback", Business staff, Ass't 
Copy Editor; M-Book, Honoraries Edi- 
tor '49; Pat Brown Memorial, Chair- 
man; Elections Committee '50, Appeals 
Board; Spring Week '50, Decorations 
Committee; May Day '50, Business 
Manager; Sailing Club '47; Ballroom 
Dance Club '47. 

Quattrocchi — Fisher 

In Washington, Mickey Fisher, Ed. '48, 
to Andrew Quattrocchi, Phys. Ed. '50. 
The groom, who served in the Navy Hos- 
pital Corps with Marines in World War 
II is captain of the University's boxing 
team. 

Wilholt— Snow 

In Atlanta, Ga., Betty Jane Snow to 
William Loyd Wilholt. The bride at- 
tended Washington Seminary, gradu- 
ated from Stratford Junior College, 
spent her junior year at the University 
of Zurich, Switzerland, and graduated 
from Maryland in 1948. The bridegroom 
is a graduate of Georgia Tech. 

Raba — Farmer 

Another of Maryland's Queens, the 
1948 Homecoming scepter-bearer, be- 
came a bride when Jean Singleton Far- 
mer married Elmer W. Raba at St. 
Andrews, College Park, Md. 

Hoffecker — Heine 

Shirley M. Heine and Thomas W. 
Hoffecker, married June 12 at Grace 
Lutheran Church, Washington. The 
bride, niece of Miss Alma Preinkert, 
Registrar, graduated from the College 
of Home Economics in 1950. The 
groom, also a 1950 Maryland graduate, 
was a Physical Education major. 

Barnhart — Morris 
Eleanor L. Morris and James A. 
Barnhart. The wedding took place June 
21. Both are Maryland graduates — 
Mrs. Barnhart, Arts and Sciences and 
Mr. Barnhart, Physical Education. 
Both are teaching in Baltimore. 

[42] 



Summers — Moore 

Mildred Frances Moore and Edwin 
Hill Summers, at St. Mary's Church. 
The groom attended Maryland. They 
will make their home in Marlboro. 

Wiles — Bagdoyan 

Lena Marie Bagdoyan and Charles 
Isaac Wiles, Jr. at St. Paul's Lutheran 
Church, Washington. Mrs. Wiles is a 
junior at George Washington and Mr. 
Wiles, an instructor in physical educa- 
tion and shop at Walkersville High, is 
a Maryland graduate. 

Wood — Bowers 

Catherine Virginia Bowers and Jack 
Denman Wood. The bride was gradu- 
ated from the Carnegie Institute of 
Technology, Pittsburgh in 1948 and is 
now a secretary at the U. S. Chamber 
of Commerce. The groom received his 
degree from Maryland last June. He is 
working for the F.B.I, and is attend- 
ing George Washington University 
Law School. 

Dumont — Reid 

Joan Reid and Neill Winthrop Du- 
mont. Mrs. Dumont attended Brigham 
Young University, Provo, Utah and the 
bridegroom attended Maryland. 

Garcia — Palting 

Ludita C. Palting of Hyattsville, to 
Francisco F. Garcia of Manila. The 
bridegroom, Tau Alpha, graduate of 
the University of the Philippines, is 
now associated with the Coast and Geo- 
detic Survey. The bride has been very 
active on the College Park campus and 
is remembered for her art and talent 
as a dancer of Filipino and other Ori- 
ental numbers. 

I, "llin — Royar 
Mabel Levering Royar and Lt. (J.G.) 
Paul H. Loflin. The wedding took place 
in Oakland, California. Lt. Loflin is a 
1948 graduate of Maryland's Dental 
School. The bride is the daughter of 
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Murray L. 
Royar. The couple reside in Beckley, 
W. Va. 

Maidens — Lindsay 

Katherine Arline Lindsay and 
Charles Andrews Maidens. The cere- 
mony took place October 14 at St. 
Ann's Catholic Church. The bride is a 
graduate of Holy Cross Academy in 
Lynchburg. The bridegroom attended 
Maryland and American University. 

Vlahos — Gerachis 

Mary Ann Vlahos to Platon L. Ger- 
achis. The bride attended Marjorie 
Webster Junior College. The groom 
is from Maryland. 

Zamoiski — Gomprecht 

Lousie Ann Zamoiski, Baltimore, to 
Irving Gomprecht, Maryland, '45. 

Adair — Byron 

Margaret Boyce Adair, of Philadel- 
phia (Potomac and Madeira Schools 
and Vassal), to William Devereaux 
Byron, Jr., senior in B&PA, Maryland. 

Brown — Smith 

Margaret Louise Smith, daughter of 
former Representative Martin F. 
Smith, of Washington, and the late 
Mrs. Smith, became the bride of Mr. 
Robert Allan Brown, in Washington. 



The bride attended Maryland; Delta 
Delta Delta. Mr. Brown is a medical 
research technician at the National In- 
stitute of Health. He will continue his 
studies at George Washington. 
McLeish — White 

Helen E. White and John I). Mc- 
Leish. Both the bride and groom are 
Maryland graduates, Class of I960. 
Miss White majored in Sociology and 
is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Charles 
E. White of University Park. While 
at Maryland she was business manager 
of the Diamondhack, President of Kap- 
pa Delta, and an honor student. Mi. 
McLeish majored in Landscape Gar- 
dening. 

Bushwick — Weinstein 

Evelyn Weinstein and Dr. Bernard 
Bushwick. The bride is a graduate of 
Maryland and is now affiliated with 
Episcopal Hospital. Dr. Bushwick, a 
graduate of Western Reserve, served 
as an Army Dental Officer in the Asi- 
atic Theater. 

Campbell — Avey 

Nancy Charlotte Avey and Charles 
E. Campbell. Following the wedding, 
a reception was held at Sigma Kappa 
house. Both the bride and groom at- 
tended Maryland. 

Cox — Jamieson 

Mary Frances Jamieson and Thomas 
A. Cox, Jr., in Washington. The bride 
is a graduate of Trinity College and 
the groom, now attending Maryland, is 
a Sigma Nu. 



Y^Jne JOifork J^et 




MR. & MRS. JOSEPH J. BOWEN 
announce the birth of Daniel 
Charles on July 6, 1950 in Waterbury, 
Conn. Dr. Bowen, A&S '39 and Med. 
'41, now has his office for the practice 
of internal medicine in Waterbury. 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Jaecks an- 
nounce the birth of Nancy Brooks on 
October 26, 1950. Mr. Jaecks is a 1950 
BPA graduate, while Mrs. Jaecks was 
a former student in the College of Edu- 
cation. For more than three years Mrs. 
Jaecks was a familiar figure to alumni 
in her capacity as secretary to the 
Executive Secretary of the Alumni 
Association. 



At the U. S. Embassy, Asuncion, 
Paraguay, on September 14th, Victoria 
Ann, a baby daughter, arrived at the 
quarters of Captain and Mrs. Louis J. 
Churchville, Class of '49. 



From Margaret "Pip" Richardson 
Lockwood (Home Ec. '45), comes 
news of the Lockwood's new daughter, 
Margaret Lynn, who arrived September 
28. The Lockwoods reside in Rich- 
mond, Virginia. 

************* 
POKER 

Census figures indicate that couples 
are getting over the idea that a pair 
beats a full house. 
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Mrs. Day 



Elizabeth Hook Day 

By Adele H. Stamp 
Dean of Women 

ELIZABETH HOOK DAY died at 
Centerville, Maryland, on Octo- 
ber 1, 1950, aged 54. She graduated 
from the University of Maryland in 
1920. Other women had graduated 
from the Schools of Dentistry and 
Pharmacy, and sev- 
eral teachers from 
Wash i n g t o n had 
completed, their 
work at the Uni- 
versity in Summer 
Schools but Eliza- 
beth Day was the 
first woman to enter 
the University from 
high school, and to 
spend four consecu- 
tive years on our 
campus. She was 
our first real coed. 

On May Day, 1937, the women stu- 
dents honoied Elizabeth. I quote the 
citation: 

"To Elizabeth Hook Day, the first 
woman graduate to enter the Univer- 
sity from high school, and to spend 
four years on our campus, we present 
this orchid, with grateful appreciation 
for opening the way for education of 
women. By her courage, friendliness, 
dignity, and ability she cleared the 
path for other women to follow. To her 
we pay honor and esteem, and time can 
never erase from our grateful memo- 
ries the contribution she has made." 

Elizabeth was very active in St. 
Paul's Episcopal Church at Center- 
ville. She sang in the choir, and took 
part in all of the activities of the Guild. 

She married Franklin D. Day, in 
August 1921. He is Superintendent of 
Schools of Queen Anne's County. They 
had two sons, Lt. F. Richard Day, of 
the United States Army, and Charles 
Kenly Day, a recent graduate of the 
University now living in Chicago. 

In addition to her husband and sons, 
she is survived by two sisters, Miss 
Martha K. Hook, and Mrs. R. S. Fer- 
guson. 

Howard I. Scaggs 

Howard Irwin Scaggs, a Baltimore 
druggist and attorney, died in Wash- 
ington recently. 

Mr. Scaggs was born August 8, 1892, 
in Kent County, Md. He was a gradu- 
ate of the School of Law. 

He served in the Army during World 
War I, and in World War II, he and his 
sons, Howard I., Jr., and William 
Mitchell Scaggs, both of whom sur- 
vive, enlisted in the Navy. In addition 
to his sister and sons, Mr. Scaggs is sur- 
vived by a brother, George Selby 
Scaggs. 

Hugh J. Devlin, M.D. 

Dr. Hugh J. Devlin, a Newark physi- 
cian for more than 40 years, died in that 
city recently. He was 75. 

Born in England, he came to Newark 

[44] 



with his parents in childhood. Dr. 
Devlin received his medical degree 
from the School of Medicine in 1905, 
and did graduate work at Long Island 
College of Medicine before establishing 
his practice in Newark. 

He was a memebr of Essex County 
Medical Society, the Elks, the Knights 
of Columbus and the Eagles. 

He leaves a nephew, Dr. Arthur D. 
Devlin of Newark, and three nieces, 
Miss Adele Devlin and Mrs. Joseph F. 
Cahill of Newark and Mrs. Frank A. 
Lueddeke of Maplewood. 

Another nephew, Frank Devlin, was 
killed in World War II while serving in 
the Royal Air Force. 

Everette Iseman 

Dr. Everette Iseman, 65, died at his 
home in Savannah, Ga., on September 
3, 1950. He graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Maryland School of Medicine 
in 1909, was a member of the Georgia 
Medical Society, the American Medical 
Association, and a veteran of World 
War I. The Savannah Press said: 
"Many in all walks of life lost not only 
a physician but a friend. More than 
a generation had grown up under Dr. 
Iseman during the thirty-seven years 
he was active in his profession in Sa- 
vannah." 

M. Eleanor Kephart 

Miss M. Eleanor Kephart of Anna- 
polis died suddenly on October 13, 1950 
at the age of 32. 

Miss Kephart, a 1939 graduate of 
the University, was a member of the 
Honorary Teachers' Association and 
was serving as President of the Anne 
Arundel County Teachers Association. 
She had been on the faculty of the 
Annapolis High School for the past 
six years. In addition, she was a mem- 
ber of the Peggy Stewart Chapter of 
the D.A.R. and active in the Trinity 
Lutheran Church in Taneytown. She is 
survived by two brothers and two sis- 
ters and her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles B. Kephart. 

Geo. H. Calvert, Jr. 

George H. Calvert, Jr., 76, a retired 
attorney who practiced in Washington, 
D. C. for 45 years and a direct descen- 
dant of the Calverts of Maryland, died 
in Washington recently. 

Mr. Calvert was born in Prince 
Georges County and was president of 
the Maryland Society of Washington 
for 22 years. 

He received his A.B. from Maryland 
and his LL.B. and LL.M. from George 
Washington. A member of the Chevy 
Chase Club, he was also a past vice 
president of the Bachelors Cotillion of 
Washington, and Maryland vice presi- 
dent of the Southern Society of Wash- 
ington. 

Besides his wife, Mrs. Cornelia Pey- 
ton Calvert, he leaves two daughters, 
Mrs. Vincent Carr Tompkins, Jr., and 
Mrs. James Dahlman Collett; four 
grandchildren, Vincent Carr Tompkins, 
3d, Cornelia Peyton Calvert Tompkins, 
George Calvert Collett, and James 
Dahlman Collett, Jr. 

Mr. Calvert is also survived by four 
sisters, Mrs. Henry Walter Lilly and 
Mrs. George Calvert of Fayetteville, 
N. C; Mrs. Thomas Humphrey Spence 
of Washington and Mrs. Nelson 



Thomas of Baltimore; and his brother, 
Mr. Charles Baltimore Calvert of 

Washington. 

Louis Lebowitz 

Louis Lebowitz, 43, Washington at- 
torney and thirty-second degree Mason. 
died of a heart attack recently at 
Mount Rainier, Md. 

Mr. Lebowitz attended University of 
Maryland. 

In practice in Washington and near- 
by Maryland for the past 18 years, Mr. 
Lebowitz was a Mason, the Albert Pike 
Consistory, Scottish Rite, and Almas 
Temple. 

He was a member of the board of 
trustees of the Northeast Hebrew Con- 
gregation, the Ackes Israel Congrega- 
tion in Baltimore and the District Bar 
Association. 

Mr. Lebowitz is survived by his wife, 
Mrs. Emmo Lebowitz, a son Paul 17, a 
daughter, Henel, 19, two brothers and 
a sister. He was born in Russia and 
came to America in 1911. 

Alexander M. Jackson 

Alexander Mitchell Jackson, 72, 
night-club owner and former Maryland 
legislator, died at Ocean City recently. 
He helped to build Ocean City. 

He was the founder of a bus line, a 
former baseball league president and 
one-time four-letter athlete. He prac- 
ticed law in Salisbury before coming 
here in the 1930's. 

He was credited with pioneering 
Ocean City's expansion to the north 
twenty years ago by building Jackson's 
Casino on the Boardwalk between 
Ninth and Tenth Streets. Other build- 
ings followed and the area developed 
quickly. 

A few years ago he built Green Run 
Lodge across the inlet and the place 
became popular with sportsmen from 
many eastern states. 

He was a four-letter man in under- 
graduate days at University of Dela- 
ware and later attended the University 
of Maryland's School of Law. He prac- 
ticed law in Salisbury for 25 years. 

Jackson formerly represented Wico- 
mico County in the Maryland House of 
Delegates. He was a Democrat. 

In the 1920's he was one of the 
founders and the first manager of the 
Shore Bus Line, Inc., forerunner of the 
present Red Star Motor Coaches, Inc. 
He was president of the Eastern Shore 
Baseball League in 1937. 

His wife is dead. Survivors include 
three sons and two daughters, Charles 
J. and Robert B. Jackson, of Ocean 
City; Harry Lee Jackson, of Baltimore; 
Mrs. Howard Hastings, of Ocean City, 
and Mrs. Everett Bunting, of Selby- 
ville, Delaware. 



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BOB WARD 

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BOB WARD 

Maryland's First 
All - American 

PICKED BY ASSOCIATED PRESS, FOOT- 
BALL WRITERS (GRANTLAND RICE), NEA 
(HARRY GRAYSON), COLLIERS AND 
LOOK. WARD, WINGATE, KROUSE GAIN 
SOUTHERN HONORS AS DO MODZELEW- 
SKI, ROWDEN, GIERULA, SHEMONSKI, 
DEAN, AND AUGSBURGER 





MARYLAND'S first All-American 
Football selectee is Guard Bob 
Ward, an atomic bundle of energy 
from Elizabeth, New Jersey who 
spent a great part of the 1950 
grid season raising particular 
Cain in the enemy's backfield. 
^°*^ Regardless of the opposition, the 

dynamic Terp seemed to get into just about every 
play, some of them so far afield spectators won- 
dered how in the world he got there. 

The Associated Press picked Bob as a first string 
All-American. So did Grantland Rice's Football 
Writer's poll in LOOK as well as Harry Grayson's 
NEA list. In addition Ward was No. 1 Guard on 
all of the All-Southern selections as well as on the 
No. 1 sectional team embracing the Southern and 
Southeastern Conferences in COLLIER'S. Pos- 
sibly UP and SPORTING NEWS observers were 
not as wide awake as other selectors. These two 
tabbed Bob for the second team, nationally. 

Wrote Frank Eck, anent the AP's selection, 

"Bob Ward was close to a 60-minute player at guard 
for Maryland despite his 185 pounds. On punts and 
kickoffs he usually was the first man downfield. Ward 
was one of the big factors in Maryland's 34-7 victory 
over Michigan State, the Spartan's only setback." 

On MICHIGAN STATE'S ALL-OPPONENTS TEAM 
Ward polled more votes than any other player. The 
same was true on West Virgina's all-opponents team. 
Ward was also chosen for the Washington D. C. 
TOUCHDOWN CLUB'S D. C. Area outstanding player 
award. ["See footnote page 47.] 

End Elmer Wingate, who had a terrific year, made 
both of the first All-Southern Conference teams (AP and 
Sports Writers). AP's All-America Honorable Mention. 
Wingate also made the second team in the Southern- 
Southeastern Sectional in COLLIER'S. Wingate was 
picked on the all-opponents team by Michigan State 
and West Virginia. 

Tackle Ray K rouse was picked for the first team of 
COLLIER'S for the Southern and Southeastern Con- 
ferences and for AP's All-Southern Conference second 
team. UP gave him a third team berth for the South- 
ern Conference. Ray was picked by West Virginia for 
their all-opponents team. AP's All-America Honorable 
Mention. 
Terp halfback, made the third team in UP's as well as AP's 
Conference Sportswriters' polls, constituting all three of the 
AP's All-America Honorable Mention. 
Jake Rowden, Center, made the third string in both the Sports Writers and UP 
All-South polls. 

Bob Khemonski, fleetfooted Terp Back, and leading Southern Conference scorer, 
made the third string on the Southern Sportswriters' team and on the UP's team. 
West Virginia picked him on their all-opponents' team. [See page 48.] 

Chef Gierula, Terrapin Tackle, made the third team in UP's Southern Conference 
selections. AP's All-America Honorable Mention. Michigan State lists Chet on 
their all-opponents team. 

Bob Dean, Terp hooter, made UP's third string Southern team. 
Pete Au.nsburger also picked up third place on UP's Southern squad. AP's All- 
America Honorable Mention. 




ELMER WINGATE 
51, LE 



Ed Modzelewski 

and the Southern 
South's selections. 



[46] 



ALL-AMERICA 
ASSOCIATED PRESS ALL-AMERICA 

OFFENSE. ENDS: Foldberg. Army; Stone- 
sifer. Northwestern. Tackles: Weatherall, Okla- 
homa; (Iain, Kentucky. (iuards : WAKI), 

MARYLAND; McFadin, Texas. Center: Vo- 

hnska. Illinois. Hacks: Heinrich. Washington; 
Reynolds, Nebraska : Grandelius, Michigan 
State; Kazmaier, Princeton. 

DEFENSE. Ends; Anderson, Oklahoma; Men- 
asco, Texas. Tackles: Carapella. Miami; \\':ihl. 
Michigan. Guards: Richter, California; Daffer, 
Tennessee. Linebackers: Stout. Army ; Holdaih, 
No. Carolina. Hacks: Williams, Notre Dame; 
Janowicz, Ohio State; Salem, Alahama. Hon- 
orahle Mention includes WINGATE and AlKJS- 
IIURCER, MARYLAND Ends; GIERULA and 
KROUSE. MARYLAND Tackles, and MOD- 
ZEI.EWSKI, MARYLAND Hack. 

ALL-PLAYERS ALL-AMERICA 

(Arch Ward) 

OFKKNSE. Ends: Foldberg, Army; Stone- 
sifer. Northwestern. Tackles: Weatherall. 
Oklahoma; Costa. N. C. State. Guards: WARD. 
MARYLAND; McFadin, Texas. Center: Groom, 
Notre Dame. Hacks: Heinrich, Washington; 
Reynolds, Nebraska : Janowicz, Ohio State ; 
Smith. Texas A&M. 

DEFENSE. Ends: Anderson. Oklahoma: 
Sherrod, Tennessee. Tackles: Donan, Prince- 
ton; Wahl. Michigan; Daffer, Tennessee; Rich- 
ter. California. LINEBACKERS: Holdash. No. 
Carolina ; Moomaw, U.C.L.A. Backs : McEl- 
henny, Washington ; Dufek, Michigan ; McCall, 
Stanford. 

NEA ALL-AMERICA 

ENDS: Stonesifer, Northwestern: Foldberfr, 
Army. Tackles: Weatherall, Oklahoma; Gain, 
Kentucky. Guards: WARD, MARYLAND; Mc- 
Fadin, Texas. Center: Holdash, No. Carolina. 
Quarterback: Parilli, Kentucky. Halfbacks: 
Bagnell, Pennsylvania ; Janowicz, Ohio State. 
Fullback: Smith, Texas A&M. 

LOOK ALL-AMERICA 

(Football Writers, Grantland Rice) 
OFFENSE. Ends: Foldberp, Army; Curtis. 
Vanderbilt. Tackles : Gain, Kentucky ; Weath- 
erall. Oklahoma. Guards: WARD, MARYLAND: 
McFadin, Texas. Center : Finney. Princeton. 
Quarterback: Williams, Notre Dame. Halfbacks: 
Janowicz. Ohio State: Reynolds, Nebraska. Full- 
back: Rote. SMU. 

DEFENSE. Ends: Dibble, Michigan State; 
McColI. Stanford. Tackles: Donan, Princeton: 
Tate, Illinois. Guards: Daffer, Tennessee; Mom- 
sen, Ohio State. Backer-Up : Stout, Army; 
Richter. California. Halfback: Sprague, Wash- 
ington ; Withers, Wisconsin. Safety : Jones, 
Oklahoma. 

ALL-SOUTH 

COLLIER'S 

Ends: Curtis. Vanderbilt; Sherrod, Tennes- 
see. Tackles: KROUSE. MARYLAND: Daffer. 
Tennessee. Guards: WARD, MARYLAND. 
Center : Holdash, No. Carolina. Quarterback : 
Parilli. Kentucky. Halfbacks: Wadiak, So. 
Carolina ; Dottley, Mississippi. Fullback : Cone. 
Clemson. 

Second Team includes WINGATE. MARY- 
LAND End. 

ALL-SOUTHERN CONFERENCE 

ASSOCIATED PRESS 

Ends : WINGATE, MARYLAND : Earon, Duke. 
Tackles: Costa. N. C. State; Staton, Wake F. 
Guards: WARD. MARYLAND: Dudek, No. 
Carolina. Center: Holdash, No. Carolina. 
Backs: Bocetti, W&L ; Cox, Duke; Wadiak, So. 
Carolina : Cone, Clemson. 

2nd Team includes KROUSE, MARYLAND 
Tackle. 

3rd Team includes GIERULA, Tackle; MOD- 
ZELEWSKI, Back, MARYLAND. 

SPORTS WRITERS 

Ends: WINGATE. MARYLAND: Smith, 
Clemson. Tackles: Costa. N. C. State; Staton, 
Wake Forest. Guards: WARD, MARYLAND: 
Aufarth, Wake Forest. Center, Holdash, No. 
Carolina. Backs: Wadiak, So Carolina; Cox, 
Duke; Cone, Clemson; Bocetti, W&L. 

2nd Team includes KROUSE. MARYLAND. 

3rd Team includes ROWDEN, Center; SHE- 
MONSKI and MODZELEWSKI. Backs. MARY- 
LAND. 



•Ward also made the first offensive team on 
Arch Ward's All-Players All-America poll in 
which the football players themselves do the 
selecting in balloting conducted by the Chicago 
Tribune-New York News Syndicate. The Wash- 
ington Post named Ward "The Player of the 
Year." 

Ward received the Lehigh Williams Memorial 
Trophy as the outstanding player in the South- 
ern Conference. 

Ward, Wingate, Gierula. Rowden and She- 
monski made the WASHINGTON POST All- 
Area team. 



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[47] 




ARYLAND'S football 
team, which at times 
looked like a million 
dollars in gold bullion, 
closed the season with 
a win over much-abused 
Virginia Tec h. The 
season opened with a 
loss to Georgia. After smashing wins 
over Navy and Michigan State sky- 
rocketed the Terps to dizzy football 
heights, they followed with a win over 
Georgetown. The first four games 
were covered in the last issue of 
MARYLAND. 

A homecoming loss to North Caro- 
lina State constituted the nadir of '50 
football fortunes. The Tatumterps 
catapulted back to take Duke and Geo. 
' Washington, but were held to a tie 
by North Carolina. Maryland looked 
like a sho' nuf ball club again in tak- 
ing West Virginia. 

Maryland's 1950 showing gives 
Coach Jim Tatum a mark for his four 
years at College Park which is easily 
the best in the history of Terrapin foot- 
ball. During his regime the Terps have 
won 29 games and lost only 9 and tied 
3, a 76 f /r average. The Terps compiled 
975 points to 474 for the opposition and 
registered 23.3 points per game to 11.6 
for their rivals. During the 1950 sea- 
son Maryland piled up 3,237 yards to 
2,099 for their 10 opponents and picked 
up 274 points to 120 for their foes. 

Honor Guests 

The finale at Byrd Stadium saw some 



FOOTBALl 

Jim Tatum's Terps Close Sea- 
son with High School Seniors 
as Honor Guests 

By Heinie Miller 



4,000 high school seniors and their 
bands as guests of Maryland and Vir- 
ginia Tech. They came from Maryland, 
District of Columbia and nearby Vir- 
ginia. 

After having been greeted by Dr. 
H. C. Byrd, University President and 
other members of the faculty, the high 
school seniors were conducted on a tour 
of the campus, after which they were 
Maryland's guests at a luncheon at- 
tended by officials of the State of 
Maryland. 

The Chevy Chase - Bethesda Band, 
marching nicely and playing well be- 
hind a snappy group of Majorettes and 
showing also a well drilled group of 
ballerinas, won the band contest. They 
nosed out the good military band from 
Charlotte Hall as well as the snappy 
musical unit from Hagerstown. The 
winners paraded at half time and were 
on their toes to the extent of sounding 





BACKFIELD TRIO 

lioli DeStefano, quarterback : Mighty Mo Modzelcwski, halfback; Johnny Scarbath, quarterback. 

[48] 



CONFERENCE LEADER 

Bob (Shoo-Shoo) Shemonski, Maryland's 
swifty from Archhald. Pa., pictured above, won 
the Southern Conference individual scoring 
parade with 97 points. Michaels, W&L, was 
second with 89. and Cone, of Clemson, third, 
with 86. 

Lewis, William and Mary, was fourth with 82 
points. 

Four years ago Maryland's Lucien (Lu) Gam- 
bino was plucked from the Old Liners' bench by- 
Coach Jim Tatum in his first campaign at Col- 
lege Park and made a star. Gambino took the 
point-producing title that season with 96 points 
— one less than Shemonski collected. 

off "Anchor's Aweigh" immediately 
the announcement was made of Army's 
defeat by that other good Maryland 
team from down Severn way. 

The large and enthusiastic contin- 
gent of high school seniors had a whale 
of a fine time of it. 

Comment from the press box, "This 
High School Open House is a swell idea; 
who's was it?", hardly merited an an- 
swer from Marylanders who have long 
since learned to expect "ideas" from a 
gentleman who has more of 'em than 
Nicaragua has bananas. 

Among the distinguished guests were 
Governor-elect Theodore R. McKeldin, 
U. S. Congressman Lansdale Sasscer, 
Maryland State Democratic leader Le- 
roy Pumphrey, State Senators Ray 
Fletcher, James Monroe and Gus Car- 
ruthers, and Superintendent of Schools 
Pullen. 

Terps 63; Gobblers 7 

Although such things cannot be fore- 
seen when a coach recommends an op- 
ponent for the schedule months, and 
sometimes two years, in advance, not 
too much was expected of Virginia 
Tech's team which has played the 
part of the Thanksgiving Day gobbler 
all season. 



Obviously, the initial objective of 
Jim Tatum's Terps was to sec to it 
that Shoo-Shoo Shemonski finished the 

seascm as leading Southern Conference 
scorer. With the Terps idle on the pre- 
vious week end, Shoo-Shoo had been 
overhauled by Michaels, W&L, and 
Cone, Clemson, and needed 24 points to 
regain the honors. The game had hard- 
ly started when Shoo-Shoo began a 
tally parade that totaled 27, even hoot- 
ing - a conversion for one of them. 

Game's end saw Shoo-Shoo in the 
lead with !»7 points, with Michaels 
showing 89 and Cone 86. 

The Tatumterps turned the Tech lads 
every which way but loose in spite of 
the fact that Big - Jim sent in third 
and fourth stringers with tackles and 
guards lugging the oval. 

63 points was second highest for a 
Terp team, topped only by a tally, 
some years ago, of 80 against Wash- 
ington College in 1927. The season 
set a Terp team record of 274, 20 more 
than the '49 team tallied, including the 
'Gator Bowl win over Missouri. 

The story of the game is simply a 
tale of Terp touchdown tactics. In 
addition to the 5 scored by Shemonski, 
Idzik, DeStefano, Gierula, Karnash and 
Rowden crossed the line, with Dean 
scoring 2 and Shemonski 1 on conver- 
sions. 45 players got into the act for 
the Terps and 22 actually carried the 
ball. Every sort of play seemed to be 
employed for long runs, short runs, 
long passes and short passes. 

Virginia Tech scored late in the final 
quarter when Quarterback Fisher pass- 
ed to end John Herb. Bud. That prob- 
ably was brought about by the reali- 
zation that, since everybody was scor- 
ing for the Terps except Bill Cobey, 
Duke Wyre, Albrecht's Drug Store, 
Kukla, Fran and Oily, Virginia Tech 
might as well get into the act. 

It was the last game for Seniors 
Augsburger, Betz, Karnash, Wingate, 
Dean, Krouse, Gierula, Kramer, Po- 
biak, Gayzur, McHugh, Troha, Rowden, 
Idzik, Kuchta and Tagarona. Total 16. 

The game drew 11,773 of the faith- 
ful. The 205,835 TV sets in Washing- 
ton alone offered Navy's upset win over 
Army for, as Sam Goldwyn might have 
said, "Absolutely free of all gratis," a 
level of competition which, we repeat, 
recently brought about the arrest of a 
gatekeeper on the charge of loitering. 

The game terminated a season in 
which Maryland reached heights at 
which it outclassed teams like Michigan 
State and Navy, winners over Notre 
Dame, Michigan and Army, to erratic 
days on which Terp efforts were con- 
siderably below the class and ability 
which all hands and the cook knew the 
Terps had in the bundle but did not 
always unwrap. 

Terps 41; Mountaineers 

"It's been handed down from the hill- 
top's gleam that the breaks will go to 
the fighting team," is a poetic tribute 
written by Grantland Rice to outfits 
that are alert and aggressive. 

Coach Jim Tatum's Maryland team 
was like that against West Virginia, 
41 to 0, with press box reaction, "To- 
day you have the Terrapins that beat 
Michigan State." 



Tagarona, punting for Mai viand, 

dropped five long ones out of hounds 
or rolling dead inside of the Moun 
taineeis' II) yard line. That's not get- 
ting the breaks; that's good kicking. 

West Virginia was in Maryland tei 

ritory only three times all afternoon. 
One of those drives, a good one of foul 
excellent forward passes, terminated 
when the Terps intercepted. They in- 
tercepted five more like that by being 
on their toes, two of 'em for II ' 
Five WeeVee fumbles were recovered by 
alert Terrapins, two of them leading 
to the score board. 

The game was just a-bornin' when 
Shemonski intercepted a Mountaineer 
pass. Four plays later saw the first 
score, Mighty Mo Modzelewski carry- 
ing the mail. The Terps dominated the 
field with the quarter ending 7 to 0. 

Elmer Wingate, falling on a West 
Virginia fumble, resumed the mathe- 
matics in the second. A few plays 
later Fullerton took it over. Then Dick 
Modzelewski scooped up a fumble and 
two plays later his big brother cashed 
it in. Next DeStefano threw a long 
pass to Augsburger, followed by She- 
monski shoo-shooing around the right 
end for the score. Terps 27; Moun- 
taineers 0. 

In the third came one of those for 
the book. Maryland's Targarona punt- 
ed to the Mountaineers' 28. One of 
the home boys touched it and Tom 
Cosgrove fell on it for Maryland. Scar- 
bath passed to Shemonski in the end 
zone. West Virginia's Bonato leaped 
in to knock it down but instead later- 
aled it into Shemonski's arms for a 
touchdown, Maryland leading 34 to 
the 75 % mark. 

The Tatumterps had things all their 
own way in the fourth, capping the big- 
parade when Maryland's Colteryahn in- 
tercepted a desperation pass. A few 
plays later Shemonski was across. 
Terps 41; Mountaineers 0. Three of 
Bob Dean's four kicks were good. 
Chick Fry made 2 for 2. 

Coach Jim Tatum, in the final quar- 
ter, gave a lot of his promising third 
stringers a chance to get in there and 
they looked mighty good. 

STATISTICS 



MARYL/ 


kND WEST VIRGINIA 


11 


First downs .. .. 8 


116 


Rushing yardage 63 


111 


Passing yardage 79 


20 


Passes attempted 26 


8 




6 


Passes intercepted 3 


10 


Number of punls 10 


36.1 


Punting average 35 


1 


Fumbles lost 5 


SE 


Yards penalized 47 



Terps 7; Tarheels 7 
Interest in and loyalty toward Jim 
Tatum's unpredictable but thrill- 
stocked Terrapins was manifest when 
3,000 of the faithful purchased tickets 
through Bill Cobey's little window at 
College Park and traipsed down to 
Chapel Hill in every sort of conveyance 
known to modern man, less Taylor-tots, 
kiddie-kars and roller skates. 

The Terp fans did not relish the dis- 
couraging 7 to 7 tie that ensued and re- 
turned to College with their footballs 
slightly deflated. However, the Tar- 
heels were glad to settle for it. Coach 
Snavely said it was N.C.'s best job of 
the year. 

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An angle shot field goal attempt 
from the 22 yard line by Bob Dean 
went where it shouldn't had to oughter 
and with it went the last minute chance 
for a Maryland win. 

The whole affair took place in a 
down-pour that might well have been 
ordered by Sadie Thompson herself 
and did the Terps no good. 

Mighty Mo Modzelewski sat out most 
of the game due to injury and Johnny 
Scarbath did not show at all. That 
didn't help the College Park cause at 
all. Neither did the fact that Mary- 
land was penalized 65 yards. 

Bob DeStefano quarterbacked except 
in the last two plays engineered by 
Frank Armsworthy. 

In the second the Terps uncorked 
power that looked good, going 31 yards 
in nine plays. Shemonski took it over 
on a wide run. The half ended, 7 to 0. 

The game was fairly even in statis- 
tics, except in penalties. Maryland's 
first score came after they had been 
stopped on the 7 yard line, but got 
another chance when Carolina's Bunt- 
ing fumbled after being hit hard by 
Dean and Fincke and Scioscia recov- 
ered. DeStefano threw an 18 yard 
strike to Karnash and a shoe-lace 
catch to Augsburger. That set up 
Shemonski's score. 

The Terps' line held when Carolina 
threatened several times. Much of the 
play see-sawed in the middle of the 
field. DeStefano completed Maryland's 
six passes. Shemonski failed on all 
five of his. The latter, however, was 
Maryland's leading ground-gainer with 
45 yards. 

Carolina uncorked a burst of inspired 
action in the fourth. Everything on the 
ground and in the air went right for 
them as they marched 80 yards to 
make it 7 to 7, the final score. Ray 
Krouse almost ruined the Tarheel 
march when he threw Bunting for an 
8 yard loss, but then Carolina pulled 
out with a long pass. As the clock 
raced toward game's end Armsworthy 
was sent in to pitch. He tossed a 15- 
yard pass to Augsburger but the Tar- 
heels were solid on the 22 with sec- 
onds to go when Dean's field goal at- 
tempt failed. 

Bob Ward, a truly great competitor, 
was once again the star of the game. 
He was all over the place. Possibly 
he's the terrapin invented by Aesop 
who was on both ends of the race with 
the hare. 

Dick Modzelewski was a fire horse 
in the line and Jake Rowden made more 
than his share of tackles. 

Md. N. C. 

First downs 11 12 

Rushing yardage 118 96 

Passing yardage _. 103 91 

Passes attempted 14 18 

Passes completed _ 6 10 

Passes intercepted 1 1 

Punts _ 9 9 

Punting average 39.5 42.1 

Fumbles lost _ 1 

Yards penalized 65 5 

Terps 23; Colonials 7 

With Scarbath out of the game due 
to a shoulder separation another Soph- 
rmore Bob DeStefano, very efficiently 
took over the wheel to pilot Big Jim 
Tatum's Terp machine to a 23-7 win 
over George Washington. Like Scar- 
hath, DeStefano apparently studied the 
woodpecker and observed that it's ef- 

[50] 



fective to use your head when you 
work. The Colonials, one of the na- 
tion's top passing teams, tutored by 
cagey "Bo" Rowland, were at all times 
dangerous and made a great showing. 
They went to work on what the ex- 
perts have been pointing out as the 
Terps' Achilles heel — pass defense. 
Maryland, in the meantime, played 
very conservative ground ball until, 
when the situation called for it, they 
shifted terptatumtactics to effective 
passing of their own at a time when 
gambling resulted in pay off digits on 
the scoreboard. Maryland had to play 
good ball to win this one. Rowden, 
Gierula, Petruzzo, Wingate, Dick Mod- 
zelewski and Krouse were hot on de- 
fense, while DeStefano, Shemonski, 
Augsburger, Wingate, Ed. Modzelewski 
and Karnash did great jobs with Ladygo 
snaring two G.W. fumbles. 

Twice in the first G.W. halted Terp 
thrusts. G.W.'s Kline intercepted one 
pass that had a "6" on it and then, 
after a brilliant zig-zag passing play 
that ended in Augsburger's arms, that 
leceiver was hit so hard the ball spurt- 
ed out of his hands just as he seemed 
good for the pay window. Up to then 
it appeared that G.W. was going to toss 
successful passes more often than Mil- 
ton Berle says "Ladies and gentlemen" 
on Tuesday nights. Shortly thereafter 
DeStefano threw a strike to Karnash 
for a score. Dean converted. Terps 7; 
Colonials 0. 

In the second the Hatchetmen unlim- 
bered a passing attack that took them 
right down the field, topped by a nice 
break when it was ruled that Shemon- 
ski had interfered with a pass, Jones to 
Davis. With that one allowed after 
two heavy penalties had done the Terps 
no good, Samuelson scored for G.W. 
The kick was good and the score stood 
7-up. 

The third featured a series of fine 
passes from DeStefano and Shemonski. 
One from the former to the latter, while 
Shoo-Shoo was running backwards, 
was a humdinger and sent Maryland 
ahead, 14; G.W., 7, as Dean booted. 

The fourth was a welter of confusion, 
intra-official discussions, hefty penal- 
ties against the Terps and a desperate 
G.W. drive that ended when Ward hit 
Barreira in typical Ward fashion. The 
ball popped turfward and Maryland's 
Kensler fell on it. Andy Davis, G.W. 
star, led his mates right back on a drive 
that ended when Shemonski intercepted 
a Davis pass. Later in the fourth, G.W. 
suffered a touchback as G.W.'s Shul- 
lenbarger, attempting to pass out of the 
end zone, suffered the shock of having 
Sully Krouse's little brother Raymond 
fall on him. The final G.W. drive ter- 
minated when, after a determined and 
desperate assault, the Terps' Petruzzo 
repeated his Duke performance, grab- 
bed a Davis pass and scored. Dean 
converted. Terps 23; G.W. 7. 

TERPS COLONIALS 

12 First downs 12 

119 Rushing yardage 51 

194 Passing yardage 168 

19 Passes attempted 28 

11 _ Passes completed 13 

2 Passes intercepted 2 

9 Punts 8 

31.3 Punting average 40.6 

2 Fumbles lost 4 

126 Yards penalized 15 



Rain came down in torrents in the 
4th frame. That and the ensuing mud 
provided one of those "anything can 

happen" situations. 

Maryland's Coach, Jim Tatum, paid 
high tribute to Coach Ho Rowland's 
squad. "They played a great game 
in the air as well as over the ground. 
Defensively their line was good," said 
Rig Jim, adding, "with more reserves 
they might have given us even more 
trouble." 

The game drew is. 272. The out and 
out football fans not following any par- 
ticular team but liking the game for 
the game's sake, and who supply the 
"big" gates had a choice between the 
Terps-Colonial game and a "TV for 
free" menu which offered Army-1'enn; 
Columbia-Cornell; Navy-Notre Dame, 
and Princeton-Colgate. 

Terps 2fi; Hlue Devils 1 1 

The finish to that one, if shown as a 
movie story, would have been tabbed 
as "phoney". It was Maryland's first 
win over Duke after seven tries that 
started 18 years ago. All of which 
meant sweet nectar and attar of roses 
for Big: Jim Tatum and his smashing 
ball club. 

The tenacious Tatumterps, against a 
team sporting the nation's No. 2 passer 
in Bill Cox (and was he hot?), piled 
up 280 yards over the greensward 
while essaying only 9 passes them- 
selves to the Wallace Wademen's 12(i 
yards. That, coupled with alert de- 
fense and a finale that would have done 
credit to Cecil B. DeMille, had the 
Marylanders looking like the ball club 
the gridiron cognoscente knew was 
there all the time. 

Shedding tacklers like a duck sheds 
a shower, Mighty Mo Modzelewski 
banged his way through Duke tacklers 
for tremendous gains. Shoo Shoo She- 
nionski had the speed and skill to 
make long runs through Duke tacklers 
and going over for two touchdowns. 
Petruzzo too was hot as a Roman 
candle to make it two more, one of 
them in that breath-taking finale. 
Krouse, Ward, Wingate and Rowden 
never played a better game, Scarbath 
was right at the peak and the whole 
team followed suit to prove that win 
over Michigan State (conquerors of 
Notre Dame) was not just so much 
sugar for the bird. This day Tatum's 
Terps were right from bow to stern 
and from port to starboard. 

No score in the first frame as the 
Terps banged ahead against a Duke 
team that held when the chips were on 
the line, while Maryland did the same 
when Duke hammered at the pay win- 
dow. They ruined what looked like an 
early Maryland score when a pass was 
intercepted. A long attempt at a field 
goal also failed for Maryland. 

In the second Krouse and Gierula 
caused Duke's Cox to fumble on the 
Duke 35. A bevy of fast and accurate 
passes, Scarbath to Shemonski went 
nowhere when Augsburger dropped 
one with "TD" labeled on it. However, 
on the next one, Shemonski shoo- 
shooed across. Dean's kick was n.g. 
Then Duke got hot with a series of 
brilliant passes, one of 'em for 42. 
That paitl off. Their boot was good and 



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Duke was ahead, 7 to 6. That ignited 
the fuse that sent the Tatumkins on a 
smashing power drive with Shemonski, 
Scarbath and Petruzzo moving like 
squirrels in a revolving cage, while 
Mighty Mo smashed through Duke 
tacklers. That business went on relent- 
lessly for 80 yards and was climaxed 
when Petruzzo grabbed one to tote it 
across that white line. Dean's boot 
was back to normal. Terps 13; Duke 7. 

The Duke passing machine got off a 
beauty with only Shemonski between 
the ball and another score. Shemonski 
missed the tackle but slowed the play 
down just enough to enable Rowden 
to get across the field and stop that 
business. It was a life saver, albeit 
Duke was right up there, uncomfort- 
ably close. The Terp defense withstood 
the assault on the goal line and, on the 
ensuing punt Shemonski grabbed the 
oval and raced it down to where, on 
the next play, he went over on a hand 
off from Scarbath. The kick was bad. 
Maryland 19; Duke 7. 

In the 4th five good passes for 45 
yards put the Wademen right back into 
the ball game as Mountie went over, 
followed by a good kick. Maryland 19; 
Duke 14. It was getting warmer down 
in Dixie, with Maryland only 5 points 
ahead of a team that was really rolling 
with the talent fully capable of passing 
your ears off. They did just that too 
but failed in the showdown when the 
Terp line held. With a combination of 
power plays and passes Scarbath quar- 
terbacked the Terps downfield to what 
looked like success, but here again the 
Dukes held and set the stage for that 
little number imported from Sunset 
Boulevard. Time was running out as 
the Terps banged at the Duke line. 
They were right down there when, on 
the 4th down, Scarbath, one eye on the 
ball and the other on the clock, tried to 
run it out with the expected result of 
being thrown for a 10 yard loss. That 
set the stage for just one more Duke 
play and, naturally, it HAD to be a 
desperation pass. The final gun pop- 
ped as Powers faded back and rifled 
one intended for classy Billy Cox. How- 
ever out of a swirling welter of charg- 
ing youth darted a red sweater num- 
bered "26", as Petruzzo snatched it out 
of the ozone and romped for the tally. 
On the kick Duke drew its only penalty 
of the day and Dean got another 
chance to boot. He made it good. 
Maryland 26; Duke 14. 

Said coach Wallace Wade, who had 
tried for his 200th victory, "Maryland 
was by far the best team Duke faced 
all year. That includes Tennessee." 

Cox, Duke's great tosser, slammed 
26 passes. 17 of them hit their mark 
for a total of 175 yards. He pitched to 
one touchdown and set up the other 
and gave Maryland an anxious mo- 
ment. 

The Terps drove 35 and 80 yards for 
their first two touchdowns. 

It was a bad day for Duke. Their 
cross country and soccer teams were 
both defeated by Maryland earlier in 
the day. 

[52] 



First Downs 
Yards rushing 
Yards passing; 
Passes attempted 
Passes completed 



Md. Duke 

15 17 

280 126 

41 201 

9 30 

3 18 



Passes intercepted „ 2 

Punting average 38.4 40.2 

Fumbles 2 4 

Yards penalized 85 1 

There was no shortage of seats as 
only 20,000 saw the game. Those who 
have been converted to "Sports for 
Free on Your TV" had Army, Navy 
and others to keep them at home. On 
this same afternoon Georgetown, at 
Griffith Stadium, in the heart of a big 
city, counted 5,000 of the faithful in 
attendance, while at Michigan, from 
erudite Fritz Crisler came, "Football 
must find a way to live with TV before 
we get cut to pieces by it. Michigan 
could always count on a 10,000 ticket 
sale on the day of a game. Against 
Dartmouth only 932 tickets were sold 
at the gate." 

It was only a few years ago that 
some sports writers unmercifully casti- 
gated those who waved the red flag re 
TV. The storm signals were Oh, SO 
right, however. It has been a long 
time since P. T. Barnum voiced, "You 
can't compete with free entertain- 
ment." Much space has been devoted 
to NCAA's Sanity Clause and that may 
not mean so much unless football — and 
other sports too — snap out of it to do 
something about TV's Santy Claus who 
brings Christmas all the year around 
with assorted sports gifts for the cost 
of twisting a button. 

The win lifted Maryland from 28th 
to 15th position in the AP's weekly 
football ratings. 

Wolfpack 16; Terps 13 

That was the score as 1950 Home- 
coming saw more than the alumni 
gathering at College Park. All the 
football gremlins and grivets had evi- 
dently decided to interject a convoca- 
tion of their own into the Terrapin 
line-up. 

The Tatumterps put on a show that 
ranged all the way from the scintil- 
lant play that, against Navy and Mich- 
igan State, had placed Maryland in 8th 
place nationally, to long lapses of in- 
nocuous desuetude fringed with slight 
touches of occasional rigor mortis that 
quinined Homecoming. The setback 
plummetted the Terps from No. 8 to 
28 in the A. P. ratings, the greatest drop 
taken by any team over a week-end of 
upsets. 

This one further confounded the ex- 
perts and prognosticators, for North 
Carolina State had lost to Wake For- 
est, North Carolina and Duke (al- 
though outplaying the latter two) and 
had barely nosed out little Catawba, 
7 to 6, which, on comparative scores 
places Catawba above Maryland, Navy. 
Michigan State, Georgetown and any 
other teams defeated by the last named 
four. The surprising setback imposed 
upon Maryland took place on the same 
day that saw Notre Dame, already 
beaten by Purdue, further humbled by 
a loss to Indiana. That put the Irish 
in third place for their own state cham- 
pionship. To further mess up the pic- 
ture Purdue already defeated by Mi- 
ami, took a trimming from Iowa, while 
Navy humbled Southern California. 



Scarbath's usually accurate passes 
were ofttimes wide and wild. Good look- 
ing passes were nullified l>y being 
caught just outside of the end zone. 
Boh Dean's toe, usually the epitome of 
accuracy, muffed one conversion. That 
and a weird safety combined to provide 
the three point margin of victory for 
a surprisingly alert State team, which 
played a good defensive pa me while 
their offense clicking when clickage 
counted. 

The Terps missed out on scoring 
chances that appeared to he there on a 
silver platter garnished with parsley. 

A Maryland fumble gave State a 
quick lead. Scarbath threw a lateral 
to Shemonski. It bounced out of the 
■atter's hand and rolled out of the end 
zone for a safety. State 2; Terps 0. 

As the Terps stumbled far below the 
form of which they are fully capable 
State's Costa fell on a fumble by She- 
monski of a pass from Scarbath on 
Maryland's 21. Two smashes at the 
line and a surprise reverse hit the pay 
window and the kick was good. State 
9, Terps 0. 

Shemonski ran a State punt 47 yards 
to State's 9 yard line. Four cracks at 
the State line gained nothing. 

To many it seemed that Maryland 
was giving a grade A demonstration 
of how to give away a ball game. 

In the second quarter Maryland filled 
the air with passes and drove 81 yards, 
only to see a pass from Scarbath to 
Modzelewski in the end zone knocked 
down by State. 

Again the Terps looked like a million 
bucks when they passed and ran the 
oval to Carolina's 4-yard line. How- 
ever, an attempted pass into the end 
zone was intercepted. 

The Terps were repulsed three times 
within the five yard line during the 
first half. 

In the third quarter the famed Terp 
line looked like anything but the power 
house it really is as State moved up 
the field and scored again as Mooney 
crossed the line. Maryland finally 
caught fire near the end of the third 
but the State line held at crucial mo- 
ments. 

The fourth quarter saw Maryland 
dominate the play while State held on 
grimly by the shoe laces. 

Petruzzo ran 30 yards. Kuchta ram- 
bled for 43. Scarbath finally reached 
previous form and hit Shemonski for 
22 yards and a touchdown. Dean's 
kick was bad. State 16; Maryland 6. 

Another fast and brilliant drive con- 
cluded when Scarbath plunked a long 
pass to Augsburger for a score. Dean's 
toe was good. State 16; Maryland 13. 

An onside kick failed while the clock 
raced. The Terps, looking like their 
old selves, tried hard. State was forced 
to boot with a little over a minute to 
play. A desperate long pass from Scar- 
bath bounced off Colteryahn and into 
a pair of Carolina arms and the Terps 
last chance went a-glimmerin' in the 
gloamin', ending what just wasn't 
Maryland's day. 

The day at least provided the answer 
to the oft repeated assertion that 
Navy, in Baltimore, could outdraw 
Maryland at College Park. Against a 



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high class foe like Southern California 
Navy drew 24,300. Byrd Stadium, 
against a Southern Conference team, 
hauled in 24,502. 

The "TV for free" opposition gave 
the stay-at-home fans Harvard vs. 
Navy and Navy vs. Southern Califor- 
nia. 

Against North Carolina State Jim 
Tatum's Terps were not as bad as Beat- 
tie Feather's Wolfpack was good. State 
displayed great tenacity coupled with 
plenty of ability. Neither was Big Jim 
Tatum reluctant about according full 
meed of credit. 

"What is there to say?" he comment- 
ed, "We were beaten by a better team. 



They had spirit high as a kite and we 
were as flat as a pancake. Thafs the 
story." 

After seeing the movies of the game 
Big Jim added, "I nominate Beattie 
Feathers as Coach of the Year." 

Statistics indicate that the breaks 
and just about everything else went 
wrong with the Terps, viz: — 

TERPS STATE 

15 First downs 6 

139 Yards rushing 99 

174 Yards passing II 

39 Passes attempted 1 

13 Passes completed 1 

6 Fumbles 2 

30 Yards penalties 60 

However, the pay off is still on the 
score board. 



[53] 




Don Addor FotJ 



MARYLAND'S SOUTHERN CONFERENCE CROSS COUNTRY CHAMPIONS 



Here's Coach Jim Kehoe's 4th Southern Conference Championship team. Four in a row, that is. Coach Kehoe at the left. 

Left to right: Tyson Creamer, Lindy Kehoe. Jim Harris, Bob Browning, Al Buehler, Wiley Miller, Tony Ferrerra and Don Carruth. 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Kehoe Harriers Cop Southern 
Conference Title for Fourth 
Straight Time, Closing Season 
With Grand Record of Twenty- 
Eight Straight Wins Since 1946 




ARYLAND'S cross- 
country team, coached 
by Jim Kehoe, topped 
another unde f e a t e d 
banner season by win- 
ning its fourth straight 
Southern Confer e n c e 
title. Kehoe's harriers 
are undecided as to whether ther cross- 
i untry records come under the head- 
ing of "tradition" or "habit". 
The scores: 

Maryland 40 

West Virginia 60 

North Carolina State 70 

North Carolina... 90 

Duke - 142 

Davidson .. .. 144 

William and Mary ... 164 

Virginia Tech 178 

Richmond 240 

Terrapin team members placed as 
follows: 

Tyson Creamer 2nd 

Lindy Kehoe 3rd 

Jim Harris 7th 

Rob Browning ... 10th 

Wiley Miller . 18th 

40 
Lindy Kehoe, Tyson Creamer, Jim 
Harris, Bob Browning, Al Buehler, Wi- 
ley Miller, Tony Ferrerra and Don 
Carruth made up Maryland's cham- 
pionship team. 

Their dual meet record for this sea- 
son shows, (low score winning): 
Terps 21 Navy 34 

Terps 22 Pennsylvania 39 

Terps 15 North Carolina 45 
Terps 21 Duke 39 

Terps 17 Wm. & Mary 42 

Lindy Kehoe placed 1st or tied for 
1st in all 5 dual meets. 

Tyson ('reamer tied for 1st or placed 
2nd behind Kehoe in all dual meets. 
The team has won 24 consecutive 



• **•••••••••• 

HE SHOULD HAVE LISTENED TO 

WHAT THE MAN SAID 




"So »'*s TRUE, it IS true what the man said. 
There WERE two of you guys all the time!" 



dual meets, plus 4 Southern Confer- 
ence titles, making a total of 28 
straight victories, extending back to 
1946. 

The Freshman cross-country team 
also enjoyed an undefeated season, 
winning 4 dual meets: 

Terps 15 Poly 44 

Terps 15 .... ... St. Joe 55 

Terps 21, Duke 39 

Terps 28 Balto. Olympic Club 38 
Team competed in IC4A champion- 
ships in New York. Frank Kane ran a 
great race, finishing 8th out of over 203 
contestants. 

Outstanding on team were Frank 
Kane, Don Goldstein, Charlie Waggner 
and Ray Horsley. 

Also on the team were Bob Nesbitt, 
Lawrence Faas, George Stillman, Bob 
Myers, Jim Pentzer. 





Oh, Be wst cot sick 

RNJ> TIRED OF Col^Cl 

FORM n u 



r\LL TOG Tide. 



RIFLE 

Colonel Griswold's Shooting 

Terps Nosed Out By West Point 

But Amass Brilliant Record 




ARYLAND'S Rifle 
Team, coached by Col- 
onel Harland Gris- 
wold, had a fairly suc- 
cessful season in 1950. 
The National Inter- 
collegiate Champion- 
ship Trophy was lost 
to the U. S. Military Academy; Mary- 
land was runner-up with the same score 
—1417. The United States Military 
Academy, however, outranked Mary- 
land by virtue of scoring two more 
points in the standing position. Mary- 
land team won 
first place in the 
Maryland Rifle 
League, sec o n d 
place in the Mid- 
dle Atlantic Rifle 
League, sec o n d 
place in the Dis- 
trict of Columbia 
Champ i o n s h i p 
Rifle Team 
Match, and sixth 
place in the Met- 
ropolitan Rifle 
League Cham- 
pionships. 

The following 
named teams 
were defeated in 
shoulder to shoulder 
ment firing: 

Massachusetts Institute of Tech- 
nology, United States Military Acad- 
emy, St. John's University, Columbia 
University, Rutgers University, Brook- 
lyn Polytechnic Institute, Fordhani 
University, Clarkson College of Tech- 
nology, United States Merchant Marine 
Academy, Cornell University, Univer- 
sity of Connecticut, City College of 
New York, Worcester Polytechnic In- 
stitute, Western Maryland College, 
University of Pittsburgh, Georgetown 
University, George Washington Uni- 




t'ol. Grisw 



or dual tourna- 



[54] 



versity, and thp United States Naval 
Academy. 

Postal Matc-n.'S were fired with 28 
colleges and universities in all sections 
of the country, 24 of these were won 
by the Terps and 4 were lost. 

The Freshman Rifle Team defeatod 
Staunton Military Academy and the 
plehes of the United States Naval 
Acadmy, in addition to winning 12 of 
15 postal matches. 

The Air Force ROTC Rifle Team 
placed third nationally in the William 
Randolph Hearst Rifle Competition for 
Air Force ROTC Units. 

It appears, at the present writing, 
that the teams of 1!)51 will he very 
strong and will stand a chance of 
equaling or bettering the 1950 team. 



CAESAR AND CLEOPATRA 

For the University Theatre produc- 
tion, of "Caesar and Cleopatra," tech- 
nical director J. Allen Bowers designed 
a stage with four stage-wide steps. A 
unit setting was used throughout the 
play. The variety of both indoor and 
outdoor settings was used to convey the 
Egyptian mood. 




QRCHIDS 



DURING the past year "MARY- 
LAND" has discontinued the 
practice of printing letters from read- 
ers giving the magazine a pat on the 
back. 

However, here is a short one that 
tickled our ego to the extent that we 
print it here. It comes from a non- 
alumnus who is employed by the Bal- 
timore Sun. He writes: 

"Congratulations on that editorial 
regarding Byrd Stadium. It is about 
time that some one takes issue with the 
consistent and unwarranted attacks 
on Dr. Byrd. Believe me, the editorial 
did not arouse the anger of anyone 
working around here. You might be 
interested in the comment of one of 
our Fourth Estate veterans, 'The fel- 
low can WRITE.' The editorial was a 
good job well done and made it clear 
to a lot of non-alumni just why Uni- 
versity of Maryland men do the jobs 
they do. They've got themselves some 
outstanding leadership." 

From William Paul Hicks, '19: "As 
editor of a similar but less pretentious 
organ I pay attention to such things 
and I have seen no peer to MARY- 
LAND. When I saw the first issue I 
said they can't keep that up. I was 
wrong." 




"That's Freshir.an Schauderhaft. a very literal 
folio"-. Coach Royal had askrd him to get out 
there to familiarize himself with the surface of 
the court." 




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[551 





Doyle Royal's Booters Sign Off 
With 8 Wins to 2 Losses 

By Julius Israel 



ARYLAND'S soccer 
team, coached by Doyle 
Royal turned in one 
of the most successful 
seasons i n Maryland 
soccer history, the Roy- 
alists chalking up eight 
wins as against only 
two losses. 
The Terrapins repeated as Southern 
Conference champs by winning four 
straight tilts from Southern rivals. 
This feat was also accomplished last 
year, thus making it 8 straight over a 
2 year period. 

Practice began in early October with 

1 1 lettermen missing from last sea- 
son's potent outfit and little was ex- 
pected this year. However, the 1950 
version made up for a lack of overall 
experience with a lot of spirit and zing. 

Leading was Captain Jim Belt, 2 
time Ail-American selection. Playing 
in only eight of the Terps' 10 games, 
Belt blasted ten goals, a brilliant ac- 
complishment. Belt's uncanny knack 
of "outguessing the ball" was in evi- 
dence throughout the season. 

Bolstering the Terp offense was vet- 
eran Jim Savage, 155 lb. Junior from 
Callao, Peru. Savage and Belt were 
the two offensive mainstays on attack. 
When Belt let off, Savage began. Sav- 
age, who has received points for the 
All-American selections to be made in 
January played his best game against 
Connecticut, when he booted three 
goals to crush the visitors 4-2. 

Prominent on defense were veteran 
fullback Don Soderberg and topnotch 
goalie Eric Baer. Soderberg's tremen- 
dous boots stalled many an enemy 
thrust. Baer's diving stops of goal 
hound halls were classics. These two 
titians on defense limited Terp foes to 

12 goals all season. 

On October 13 the Royalists opened 
against Washington and Lee, Maryland 



winning, 6-0. Jim Belt's three goals 
led the initial triumph. 

The second win was registered over 
Virginia, 5-1. Belt's two tallies again 
led the attack. 

Maryland tasted defeat for the first 
time, when they dropped a tight 2-1 
decision to the powerful West Chester 
State Teachers, who upset the national 
champs, Penn State, 1-0. It took an 
overtime period for the Teachers, who 
finished their season undefeated, to 
down the Terps. 

They hit their stride again by beat- 
ing Duke's Blue Devils, 4-1. The Terps 
broke the game wide open by scoring 
three times in torrid second period. 

The Terps won their fourth by shut- 
ting out previously undefeated Loyola, 
3-0. The Greyhounds were never in it, 
the College Parkers completely domi- 
nating. 

Maryland duplicated the Loyola 
score by downing North Carolina State 
3-0. The Wolfpack played a totally 
defensive game, attempting to halt the 
Terps' offensive power. Jim Belt 
scored twice. * 

Next came the "Big One" with Conn- 
ecticut. The New Englanders grabbed 
a 1 goal lead in the initial quarter, only 
to have the Terps come roaring back 
with three goals in the second and 
Maryland finished ahead 4 to 2. 

Next was Johns Hopkins U. The 
Bluejays put up an unexpectedly tough 
battle before bowing 2-1. It was the 
fifth straight triumph for the Liners. 
Captain Jim Belt did not play in this 
one because of a bruised knee. 

Then came the battle with the na- 
tional champions from Penn State. The 
Terps went down to defeat 5-1 before 
the Nittany Lions, by far the best club 
to face Maryland this season. The 
Terps played without Jim Belt, who 
had suffered a knee injury, while Eric 
Baer, brilliant goalie, was hurt in the 
first quarter and removed from play. 
The loss of these two was damaging to 
Maryland hopes. 

The season came to an end when the 
Terps crushed their Southern Confer- 
ence rivals, North Carolina, 4-0. Mary- 
land was boss throughout the contest 

[56] 



STELLAR SOCCER TRIUNE 

A] Danegger Foto 
Left to right: Bolivian Outside Left, Hector 
Ormachea; Goalie Eric Baer and All- American 
Captain Jim Belt, three Maryland's Southern 
Conference Soccer Stars. Coach Doyle Royal, 
shown at lower left. 



scoring once in each period. It was a 
great finish to a great season. 

An interesting sidelight to the sea- 
son was the number of South American 
lads playing for Maryland. No less 
than four Latin- Americans graced the 
roster, while two of them played on the 
first eleven. Jimmy Savage from Peru 
and Hector Ormachea from Bolivia, 
were the two starters from South 
America, Aurelio Concha and Ernesto 
Balladares were able reserves. In their 
countries soccer is THE football sport. 

Playing their last season for Mary- 
land were seniors Claude Robinson, Jim 
Belt, Tom Bourne, Tom Cox, Charles 
Fink, Orville Jackson, and Bob Logan. 
There will be difficulty replacing them. 

Special recognition should be given 
to seniors Robinson, Bourne, Cox and 
Fink. Claude Robinson played the dif- 
ficult position at center half perfectly 
throughout the campaign, while Tom 
Bourne earned his right as a starter 
towards the end of the season. Tom 
Cox, 26 yr. old senior from Owings 
Mills, Md., along with Claude Robin- 
son, proved to be two of the best de- 
fensive halfbacks in college ranks. 
Charley Fink, the third graduating 
halfback, who was hurt early in the 
season, was replaced by Yale Clugman. 
who has earned a place on the 1st 
string by his constant improvement. 

The distinguishing; factor between 
this Maryland team and others in the 
past was in the spirit displayed by the 
1950 Terps. Perhaps individual stars 
were missing in comparison with past 
clubs, but the present eleven made up 
for it with teamwork and hustle. With 
All-American Jim Belt as the guiding 
hand and spark plug the Marylanders 
were true competitors all the way. 

The booters were ably coached again 
by Doyle Royal, who had as his assis- 
tant Mike Kinder who fullbacked for 
the Terps last year. Under Royal's 
able direction the booters piled up 33 
goals to 12 for the opposition. 




TRIO OF TERRAPIN TUSSLERS 

Three of Sully Krouse's Maryland Matmen shown, left to riirht : I.ou Phoebus, HI 
157: Joseph Bourdone. 123 



Joel Sdelberg. 



WRESTLING 

Jim Scott is Team Captain as 

Krousemen Face Rugged 

Schedule 

By Brent Lob an 




"Scotty", 
last spring, 



ARYLAND'S wrestling- 
team, piloted by Sully 
Krouse began, on Oc- 
tober 30th, preparation 
for his fifth season. A 
nucleus of seven let- 
termen was headed by 
Captain Jim Scott, 
elected the team captain 
is a senior with three var- 
sity letters, and an over-all record of 
31 wins and only 
four defeats. For _^^^^^^^^^^^ 
three years he has 
been runner-up in 
the Southern Con- 
ference, but expects 
to take his first title 
this season. 

Several rule 
changes have been 
made to speed up 
activity on the mat 
and to cultivate fan 
interest. By the ad- 
dition of two pounds 
to the maximum 
weight in each divis- 
ion, the psychologi- 
cal and physical strain of making- 
weight has been reduced. Also, new 
teeth in the "no stalling" ruling have 
been added, whereby the referee may 
penalize the bottom man as well 
as top man for a lack of aggressive- 
ness. Along this same line, certain 









Coach Krouse 



HEADS GRAPPLERS 

Jim Scott, pictured above, a real hustler both 
in and out of the ring, is Captain of Maryland's 
1951 Wrestling Team. 



rides which do not lead to falls have 
been eliminated. 

Joe Burdon and Ace Parulis are re- 
turning lettermen at the two lowest 
weights, 123-lbs., and 130-lbs. A two 
year letterman, Ray Lysakowski, is a 
standout at 138-lbs." 

The 147-lb. division is well fortified, 
with Captain Jim Scott, Lou Phoebus, 
and Dick Norair, back in school after 
a one-year lay-off, all capable of mak- 
ing weight. 

Junior Joel Adelberg, who placed 
third in the Confernce as a sophomore, 
is the early leader in the 157-lb. divis- 
ion. 

Two outstanding sophomores, Bernie 
Chimielewski and Jack Shanahan are 
expected to make their presence felt 
throughout the season. Chimielewski. 
a 138-pounder, is a two-time Maryland 
scholastic cbampion, while Shanahan 
lists Reds Voden, all-Navy champion, 
among his victims. 

An eight-match schedule, which in- 
cludes four nights in the Coliseum and 
a fifth in Baltimore, was arranged by 
Coach Krouse. Two newcomers to the 



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THREE BASKETEERS 

Lee Brawley, forward: Dick Koffenberger, guard; Granville Diffie, center, 
expects good performances from this trio ot Terp basketball stalwarts. 



Coach Bud Mullikan 



BASKETBALL 

Coach Bud Millikan Launches 
Terps on Strenuous Schedule 

By George L. Carroll 




ARYLAND'S basket- 
ball team is assuming 
the new look with 
H.A. "Bud" Millikan. 
former All - American 
at Oklahoma A & M, 
as Head Coach. 

The 30 year old 
mentor will be heading a university 
aggregation for his first time. Previ- 
ously he served as assistant to Hank 
Iba ("Mr. Basketball") at Oklahoma 
Aggies and as head coach at Maryville, 
Mo. and Clinton, Iowa High School in 
that order. "I don't know too much 
about the teams in the area and in the 
Conference," said 
Millikan, "and with 
the material I have 
on hand I will be in 
a process of build- 
ing. We lost two 
fine boys that were 
counted on heavily," 
the coach went on 
to say, "in the per- 
sons of Charlie 
Mack, center, and 
Bob Murray, for- 
ward, for the com- 
ing season, as they 
Army service. How- 




Coach Millikan 
were called to 



ever, I can bank on some of the sopho- 
more talent to shape up." 

Instilling the Iba system of court 
ball, Millikan intends to use the single 
pivot and a man to man defense. It 
will be real midwest basketball with 
emphasis on defense. 

Basketeers like Lee Brawley, Dick 
Koffenberger, Ronald Siegrist and Jim 
Johnson are holdovers from last sea- 
son. Brawley, who led the Terps in 
scoring with 347 points is a 6'2" junior 
from Duncan, Arizona. Koffenberger, 
who tallied 165 points last season, is 
a six-footer who hails from Wilming- 
ton, Del. Siegrist and Johnson didn't 
see too much action in the 49-50 sea- 
son. The latter is one of the Terps' 
leading track stars. Coach Millikan is 
looking forward to his fitting into the 
first string picture. This 6'2" junior 
lives in Washington and is the son of 
Ching Johnson, former ice hockey 
great. 

Such sophomore aspirants as Tom 
Conelly, 6'2" guard from Washington, 
Pa.; Don Moran, 6'3", forward from 
Westernport, Md.; John Strachan. 
5'11", guard, from Kearney, N. J.; 
Morris Levin, 6'4", center, from As- 
bury Park, N. J., and Sam Towne, 6'4", 
forward, from Chevy Chase, Md. are 
leading contenders for starting berths. 

The Terps will play a 26 game 
schedule, the first game being listed 
as an exhibition opposite the Quan- 
tico Marine Corps Schools. The opener 
at the Ritchie Coliseum will be against 
the University of Virginia on Decem- 
ber 1. 

In all, the Old Line courtmen will 
play 19 Southern Conference games 
with outside competition listed as Vir- 



[58] 



tfinia, Pennsylvania, Rutgers, Navy, 
and Georgetown. West Virginia and 
Rutgers, the former now a Conference 
member, are new on the schedule. 

The freshman schedule, not available 
at this printing, will consist of approx- 
imately 15 games. The team will play 
preliminary to the varsity. Burris 
Husman, former Illinois hasketccr will 
again coach the yearlings. 

The overall record of the L949-50 
varsity was 7 wins against IK losses. 
In the Southern Conference the record 
was 5 wins against 13 losses. 

The schedule: 

Nov. 2't Marines 
*Dec. 1 — Virginia 

Dec. (» Pennsylvania 

*Dec. 11 — William and Mary 

Dec. 18- Virginia 

*Dec. 18 — Washington and Lcc 

•Dec. 1» — Rutgers 

Jan. 2 N. Carolina U. 

Jan. (i Richmond 

Jan. 10 Navy 

♦Jan. 1.1 — Georgetown 

*Jan. l. r > — Virginia Tech 

*Jan. 20 — North Carolina 

Feb. 1 Davidson 

Feb. 2 South Carolina 

I'"eb. 3 — Clemson 

Feb. 7 — Wash, and Lee 

Feb. 8— VMI 

♦Feb. 12 — South Carolina 

♦Feb. 14 — West Virginia 

♦Feb. 16 — Duke 

Feb. 17— W. and Mary 

•Feb. 19 — Clemson 

♦Feb. 21 — Richmond 

Feb. 23— Geo. Wash. 

♦Feb. 24— VMI 



♦Home Games, College Park. 

Marines 72; Terps 55 

Sparked by Washington's profes- 
sional, Big Jack Nichols, Ail-American, 
who scored 37 points for a new deal at 
Quantico. The Marines took the Terps, 
72 to 55. 

Quantico led, 40-31, at halftime with 
Nichols collecting 21 points. Don 
Moran and Jim Johnson paced Maryland 
with 17 and 14 points, respectively. 

Games with Service teams are rated 
as exhibitons. 

Terps 59; Cavaliers 57 

Maryland made an auspicious colle- 
giate debut defeating Virginia, 59-57. 

Koffenberger and Brawley led with 
21 and 17 points, respectively. 

Trailing 40-52 into the final, the 
Terps put together a 12-point string, 
interrupted only by a Virginia foul 
toss, to go ahead, 52-43, to stay. 

Penn 75, Terps 64 

Pennsylvania staved off a fourth- 
period rally by Maryland with a 75-to- 

64 victory in Philadelphia. 

Penn held a 57-to-41 margin with 
eight minutes of the second half gone. 
Maryland pulled within three points at 

65 to 62. With five minutes to go, Penn 
forged ahead to stay. 

The Terps came within three points 
of catching Penn at 65-all in the sec- 
ond. 

Jim Johnson and Lee Brawley were 
high men in Maryland's scoring, al- 
though Brawley collected 10 of his 14 
points at the foul stripe. 



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It won't help cm!/ to freeze irages. 
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T. 


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GENERAL CONTRACTOR 

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NOrth 2332 




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FHA Terms 
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[59] 



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4392-M ''*HtttW 

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T. EDGIE RUSSELL 

General Contractor 

FREDERICK, MARYLAND 



EBERT'S 

Famous 
ICE CREAM 

FREDERICK, MARYLAND 



Crown Oil & Wax Co. 

DISTRIBUTORS 

Shell Petroleum Products 

Phone FREDERICK 1034 
FREDERICK, MD. 




Washington Star Foto 
FOUK RINGS AT ONCE 

Four regulation sized boxing rings on one platform, encircled by a balcony for light and heavy- 
bags, the whole controlled by a central automatic timing device, fpatures Maryland's boxing train- 
ing quarters. Showers and lockers are in the basement. After 50 years in boxing Coach Heinie 
Miller says, "This is the most efficient boxing training set-up I have ever seen." 

in there against Louisiana State on 

B_^ . . — ~ February 3rd, Michigan State on March 
■ I V , M I 3rd and The Citadel on March 16th. 
>-r /» I I ™ V-* Matches away have Maryland open- 
Eight Rugged Matches Face in & against The Citadel at Charleston, 
T- t»- c r- S. C. on February 9th, Miami at Coral 

Terp Ringmen for Coming Gables> Fla on February 15th> Army 

Season at West Point on February 24th and 

By Milton S. Martin f™ th Carolina at Columbia ° n March 

Those are eight tough sorties versus 

eight big league opponents. 

Eight Rugged Matches The "Dixie Tournament" is slated for 

MARYLAND'S varsitv March 22-24 but the site for this event 

boxing team will be has not ^ et been selected. 

captained for the com- -phe sc hedule: 

ing season by dynamic , January 10 Mari „ e Corps Schools 

Andy QuattrOCchi, 130 'January 19 Open 

pounder. Andy, an ex- 'February 3 ^ ui ^ a . na > f ,a,e 

JL . , i February 9 The Citadel 

GI, Who missed the 194!) February 15 Miami 

season, has one more „r„ eb, '" a, 7 24 ;\'.'"Y „ , 

„ ,. ., .... *March 3 Michigan State 

year Ot eligibility. March 9 South Carolina 

The team manager for the season t'March 16 The citadel 

.... 4 j • /-. • i. March 22-24 Dixie Tournament 

will be Adrian Grape, assistant man- Site undecided 
ager last year. 

H, n i t T • • ii/r-ii '11 ™ • *Home meets at College Park, 

ead Coach Heinie Miller will again ;Homc and home. 

be assisted by Frank Cronin. 

The varsity season will be preceded Returned from last year's team are 

by the usual intramural competition lettermen Andy Quattrocchi, Paul Kos- 

with the more promis- ^^^^^^^^^ topoulos, Al Glass, Barney Lincoln, 

ing looking talent from I - Southern 155 pound champion Don Oli- 

that source being re- I ver and, after a tour in the Army, Paul 

tained for further var- HE 9 Oliver, letterman from 1948. Mont 

sity or freshman train- I Whipp, letterman from 1948 is also 

ing. ^S back as is George McEntee, who first 

The l i ii g schedule IB^ boxed in the same year, 

opens at College Park I ■k.w 1 Georgie Fuller, heavyweight, has re- 

on January 10th with I MfcF^flli turned but may be in scholastic difficul- 

the truculent Terps op- I ties due to dropping out of school last 

posing the Marine I **\j spring. 

Corps Schools ("The I Spencer Hopkins, who won the 130 

Quantico Marines"). ~^^ pound Southern title in '48, but dropped 

Three further | , Jfl out last year, may also be back, 

matches at College HM'-^^^^^ From last year's freshman team the 

Park show the Terps Coach Miller Terps have Buddy Seymour, Cal Quin- 

[60] 




QUATTROCCHI 



OLIVER 



Andrv Quattrocchf, 130. left, is Titus' learn 
captain. Don Oliver, Southern 1 ■"»."> pound 
champion is pictured at right. 




KOSTOPOULOS GLASS 

Paul Kostopoulos, 135. left, and Al Glass, 
125, runners-up for Southern titles in their re- 
spective classes, will try again this year. 



stedt, Jim Harryman, Bob Theofield, 
Jackie Letzer, Lindy Dye and Ray Mof- 
fett. 

Bill O'Brien, star 145 pounder, Char- 
lie Fuller, who was bidding for a 175 
pound spot and Freddy Carnesale left 
for service in uniform, O'Brien in the 
Marines, Fuller and Carnesale in the 
Navy. Pete Garebito, all army ban- 
tam champ, who was looked upon as a 
good bet not only for a national col- 
legiate title but also as a keen possi- 
bility for a 52 Olympic title, has been 
called back to the army. Like the other 
four aforementioned Pete hopes to re- 
turn to Maryland, "if and when." 

After asserting that O'Brien repre- 
sented a distinct and unexpected loss 
to this year's team, a varsity boxing 
regular being one-eighth of the total 
line-up and that much was hoped for 
from the two Fuller boys this year, 
Coach Miller, a retired leatherneck, la- 
conically quoted the Marines' motto, 
"Do the best job you can with the tools 
you have." 

The squad shows some excellent 
freshman talent which Coaches Miller 
and Cronin hope will still be around for 
next year's varsity. 

Among the candidates for the fresh- 
man team are Oscar Amundsen, 



ESTABLISHED 1859 



INCORPORATED 1889 



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Lime Kiln, Frederick County, Maryland 

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Stephens City, Virginia - Middletown, Virginia - Frederick, Maryland 
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Frederick, Md. 

A Maryland Institution 



ESTES MOTORS 

Lincoln-Mercury Dealer 

416 E. PATRICK STREET 

FREDERICK, MARYLAND 

Phone Frederick 1458 



Philadelphia Police Boys Club feath- 
erweight; Larry Fisher, Maryland 
state and Baltimore amateur light- 
weight; Bill Mclnnis, Kannapolis, N. C. 
lad who holds both the National Scho- 
lastic and Carolinas Golden Gloves 
165 pound title; Ronnie Rhodes, Abi- 
lene, Texas, who holds that state's open 
A.A.U. middleweight title; and Foster 
Bonner, Fairfax Hi's crack light heavy- 
weight. Also Jim Stewart, ex-Marine 
heavy. 



NAVY WINS 

Maryland sailors stayed bow to bow 
with Naval Academy through 10 din- 
ghy races before finally dipping to the 
Midshipmen in the greater Washington 
area sailing championships on the Sev- 
ern River. 

Navy finished with 134 points for the 
two-day meet, to 124 for Maryland. 



WILLIAM LYON PHELPS: 

Happiness is much more dependant 
on the mental attitude than on external 
resources. This would be an absurdly 
obvious platitude, were it not for the 
fact that 99 out of a hundred persons 
do not believe it. 



OLD PROVERB: 

One does not FIND Happiness. One 
CREATES it. 



FARMERS COOPERATIVE 
ASSOCIATION, INC. 

Maryland's Largest and Locally Owned 
and Operated Cooperative. 

Feeds • Seeds • Fertilizer 

Limestone 

Petroleum Products 

Frederick 1077-277-1 177 
Thurmont 3111 

Middletown No. 6 

Main Office 

25 E. SOUTH STREET 
FREDERICK, MARYLAND 



NICODEMUS 

ICE CREAM 

Phone 1450 
Frederick. Md. 



Frederick Underwriters 

Incorporated 

General Insurance Agents 

EVERY KIND OF INSURANCE 
110 W. Patrick St. • Frederick, Md. 



Glade Valley 

FRESHURIZED BREAD 
Walkersville and Frederick, Md. 



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STUDY AND CONFIRMED BY THE 
EXPERIENCE OF YEARS." 

HERE'S HOW YOU RATED: 

An average intelligence recollects 
THREE of them. 

If you spotted FOUR you're above 
the average. 

If you found FIVE you can turn up 
your nose at most anybody. 

If you caught all SIX you're a genius 
and a lot too good to be wasting your 
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relax in a barber chair and enjoy a 
demonstration of the soothing — cooling 
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Carrier Refrigeration and 

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Phone MU. 4377 




"\\"/>u can remember 'way back when peofile bought only things for which they could />.;•>?' 



A GAG like this used to be about 
Santa Claus but it isn't any 
more. Chirpt junior from behind his 
freckles, "Aw, it isn't Hopalong Cas- 
sidy at all. It's just your father in a 
Hopalong suit." 



Have you ever wondered why bag- 
pipers always walk up and down while 
they play? They're harder to hit when 
they're moving. 



Ocean Cityite: "Do you see that Nor- 
wegian bark on the horizon?" 

Ocean Cityette: "Use your grammar. 
You don't see a Norwegian bark; you 
hear a Norwegian bark!" 



Mary had a bathing suit, 
'Twas fine, without a doubt, 

But when she climbed inside of it, 
The most of her stayed out. 



"Do angels have wings, mummy?" 

"Yes, darling." 

"Can they fly?" 

"Yes, dear." 

"Then when is nufsie going to fly, 
'cause Daddy called her an angel last 
night?" 

"Tomorrow, darling." 



"My girl went and got herself mar- 
ried to another fellow," moaned the 
torchbearer, "so I bought some rec- 
ords to play. They'll cheer me up. They 
are: 'Somebody Stole Ma Gal,' 'Mem- 
ory Lane,' 'Drifting,' 'All Alone,' and 
'In the Gloaming.' " 



Note for pedestrians: "Be careful- 
it's hell to be a cripple." 



She: "Are you athletically in- 
clined?" 
He: "Yes." 

She: "What do vou play?" 
He: "Football." 

She: "What position do you play?" 
He: "Far back." 

She: "Far back? Where is that?" 
He: "As far back as I can get." 



Nick: "How did you catch tha' 
cold?" 

Nack: "Drinking beer out of a damj 
glass." 

Nick: "You can't catch a cold tha 
way." 

Nack: "Sure I can. This was 
draught beer." 



I introduced my Bonnie to a friend, 

Snappy and dashy was he. 

He asked her to go to a party with 

him — 
O bring back my Bonnie to me. 



An oil spot on the floor. Proctor: 
"Where's that oil coming from?" 
Frosh: "Texas." 



Some guys have a falsetto voice. Oth- 
ers a falsetto teeth. 

Sardines have their sicknesses and 
ills, but only on a small scale. 



It often happens that a neutral is 
neutral for the same reason that a dead 
seed won't germinate. 



Outside of Epsom there are two 
large stone dogs. An American, trying 
to be funny, asked a cockney, "How 
cften do you feed those dogs?" "Every 
time they barks," replied the cockney. 



Her: "That dance made me dizzy. 
Let's sit down." 

Him: "All right; I know a nice cor- 
ner out on the veranda." 

Her: "Thanks, but I'm not quite 
that dizzy." 



How about the cat that ate the 
cheese and then parked near the rat 
hole with baited breath? 



"Take three ordinary buttons," said 
the teacher, "and think of them as rep- 
resenting Life, Liberty, and Pursuit of 
Happiness." 

Next day the teacher asked, "Johnny, 
produce your three buttons and tell me 
v» hat they stand for." 

"I ain't got 'em all," the lad replied. 
"Here's Life, an' Liberty, but Maw 
sewed the Pursuit of Happiness on my 
corduroy pants." 



*&2i 




Smokey : "Say Snorky, whatever became of 
that little red headed, freckle faced girl who at- 
tended grade school with us? You know the one 
we called 'Steve' because she sang tenor and 
looked like a boy ?" 

Snorky : "O. she grew up. She's in college 
now. Now she sings bass and looks like a 
man." 



[62] 



An aged florist, three years older 
than God and shadow boxing with the 
door knoh on the nearest ambulance, 
was husy behind the florist's counter, 
arranging the various blooms, when 
this sweet young beezle dashed in with 
the question, "Do you have passion 
poppy?" 

"Babe," replied the old beezark, "you 
just wait until I get through pruning 
this lily." 



"Why did your parents name you 
'Otto'?" 

"Dot vass for efficiency. 'Otto' i^s 
tier same beckvaertz als forvaertz. 
I got lllso a schmall sister jje-named 
'Anna'." 



A jolly old London bobhy was ob- 
serving: a rummy toff fumbling at the 
door of a residence at 3 a.m. 

"Wot are you doing' there?" awrsked 
the bobby. 

"I'm jolly well troying to h'enter my 
h'own 'ouse," replied the rummy toff. 

"Listen 'ere," commented the bobby, 
"you cawn't bloody well unlock a 
bloomin' door with your cigar!" 

The toff snapped into it and noted 
that he was really trying to unlock the 
door with a burnt-out cigar stub. 

"Bloime me," he ejaculated. "I must 
'ave jolly well SMOKED my key." 



You're not really a fanatic unless 
you get mad when the opposition seems 
to talk sense. 



A student at University of Fla., 
Kissed a beautiful gal in the Ca., 

Someone asked, "That your wife?" 
He said, "Not on your life, 
She's another guy's wife; I just Ba." 



The modern dance has developed by 
leaps and bounds. 



"That wasn't Scotch. That was gaso- 
line. Every time I hie I toot." 



He was sure it was imported for he 
got it from a broad. 



She accused him of being too slow 
for her, but he always was slow around 
curves. 



A real man is — well, he is a real man, 
the finest, best, noblest, most refreshing 
thing to find on all the green earth, un- 
less it be a real woman. 



"Going to the ball tonight?" 
"Can't; my bag hasn't arrived." 
"Thassall right; we'll get a local girl 
for you." 



Female monkeys are called monkey- 
wenches. 



There is nothing in the world that 
looks as much like a man who is think- 
ing hard as a man who isn't thinking 
at all. 



Burglar: "Don't be afraid, lady, all 
I want is your money." 

Old Lady: "You're just like all the 
other men." 



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[63] 



REpublic5535 




Painting Contractor 

1824 DeSales Row, N. W. 
WASHINGTON 6, D. C. 




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WHOLESALE MEATS 
AND PROVISIONS 

Hotel and Restaurant Supply 

1 260— 5th St., N.E. Lincoln 6-5300 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



Chas. G. Stott Co., Inc. 

Paper Products 

A COMPLETE LINE OF 

Dixie Cups • Containers 

Paper Towels • Napkins 

Toilet Tissue 

Wrapping Paper • Fine Paper 

1935 5th STREET, N. E. 

Phone DUpont 4433 
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HELLER AND MILES, INC. 

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS AND CONTRACTORS 

3221 Mount Pleasant Street, N. W. 
WASHINGTON 10, D. C. 

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NAtional S654 

Potomac Fish Company 

S. Robert Stokes 
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In 

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No. 19 MUNICIPAL WHARVES 

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SOLDIERS STILL 

(Continued from page 41 

two suffered wounds. One of the would 
be assassins went to the morgue; the 
other via the hospital, to jail to await 
trial for murder. 

Maryland men who wore the uniforms 
of their country salute the three police 
officers who were still wearing it. 

" AND A PRAYER" 

HACKNEYED 
idiom of sports 
page vernacular 
used times without 
number to describe, 
in baseball, a neo- 
phyte or inept play- 
er, is "He had noth- 
ing but a glove and 
a prayer." In box- 
ing it becomes "two 
gloves and a 
prayer." 

Insofar as we can 
ascertain no one has 

ever asked, "What about the prayer? 

What sort of a prayer?" 

It suggests comment we once heard 

regarding the old axiom, "Even a 




Between Rounds 

I Recent news item: — "The kid had only two 
gloves and a prayer." I 

More than half beaten, but fearless, 
Facing the crowd here tonight; 

Breathless and reeling, but tearless, 
Here in the lull of the fight, 

I tvho now bow before Thee, 
God of the fighting clan, 

Lifting gloved fists, I implore Thee 
To give me the heart of a man! 

What though I come through a winner, 

Or diiii/ nut with those who fall? 
Only the coward's a sinner, 

Fighting the fight is all! 
Weary in arm and in muscle, 

While strong is my foe. He advances! 
Spare me the rest of the tussle; 

I ask but a fighting man's chances. 

Accord neither pity nor spare me; 

Dim not the strength of my foe. 
See, where he beckons to dare me? 

Bleeding, half beaten, I go. 
Not for the glory of winning; 

Not to be a hero tonight. 
Shunning the battle is sinning — 

Just spare me the heart of the fight! 

II ight whirl the lights about me, 
Deep is the pain in my side. 

For those who said "yellow" to flout me; 
Let me prove to them all that they 

lied. 
Here with the battle before me, 

God of the fighting clan 
Grant that the mother who bore me 

Stiff ered to bring up a man! 



DON'T STRIKE OUT!" 



(Date) 




SUBSCRIPTION 
BLANK 



SECRETARY, ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, COLLEGE PARK, MD. 

Inclosed herewith is $ , my contribution to 

the Alumni Fund. $3.00 of this amount is for a subscription 
to "MARYLAND" FOR ONE YEAR. 

JAN. '51 



worm will turn," when a chap asked, 
"How did the worm make out after he 
tinned? Did he win, lose or draw? 
Why did he turn in the first place 
since he presents the same appearance 
at both ends?" 

Assuming that a prayer would come 
from the man running behind in a con- 
test, here is a suggestion as to how a 
prayer, carried in augmentation of two 
gloves and little else, might be offered, 
viz: 

[64] 



EMILIO ZAPATA: 

"It is better to lire one hour on your 
feet as a free man than 100 years on 
your knees as n sla re." 



HOW'S THAT AGAIN? 

What suit of a fellow is he? Well, 
he's the sort of u guy who, when he 

i/nits a job, does not require a replace- 
ment. 




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ANNOUNCES THE REMOVAL OF ITS OFFICES 


Telephone 


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4508 HAMILTON STREET 




HYATTSVILLE, MARYLAND 


OTTO HAUG, Owner 



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Resources Over $26,000,000.00 
Established 1915 

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COMPLETE BANKING FACILITIES 

FIVE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 
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MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 
T. HOWARD DUCKETT, President 



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MARGARET W \S FIRST 

MARYLAND'S reputation as a 
rifle shooting school hit the top 
headlines when Arthur Cook, in 1928, 

won a world's Olympic as well as a 

National shooting title. 

The "Little Cookie's" will was quite 
iii keeping with Maryland tradition, al- 
though the Terrapins' earlier national 
rifle championships, four of them 
must he credited to the distaff side of 
the shooting records. 

In the September-October l!>. r )0 issue 
of MARYLAND, we published an edi- 
torial which stated that the first Na- 
tional Rifle title for Maryland had been 
won hy Miss Irene Knox in 1932. 

We stand corrected and we hope the 
correction is in time to prevent proof 
of the axiom, "Hell 
hath no fury like a 
w o m a n scorned," 
particularly, if she 
is a National Rifle 
shooting woman. 

The first National 
Rifle Championship 
for Women was won 
in 1928 by Sopho- 
more Margaret 
Mitchell w i t h a 
score of 593 (pos- 
sible 600). 
In 1929, Miss Mitchell (by that time 
Mrs. Caruthers) repeated the National 
Title victory. 

In 1930, National Shooting Honors 
for Women were again won for Mary- 
land by Senior Alice Orton, with 594 of 
a possible 600. 

In 1932, Irene Knox did it again with 
599 of a 600 possible. That Was the 
year during which Miss Knox made a 
perfect score of 600. 

Maryland girls won the national 
team championship in 1926, 1931 and 
1932 scoring, in the latter year the 
high score of 2,969 out of a possible 
3,000, to win over the University of 
Missouri's 2,957 and the University of 
Washington's same score. 

To get back to Miss Mitchell, Mary- 
land's first national shooting champ in 
1928, Miss Mitchell married Robert S 
Caruthers, '26. She left Maryland in 
her junior year and finished at Bar- 
nard College in '31. The Caruthers' 
oldest son, Robert, is now a sophomore 
at Maryland, majoring in chemistry. 
Mr. Caruthers has been with the Bell 
Telephone Laboratories in New York 
for 21 years. The Caruthers have other 
children, Blake 16, Lynne 12, and Caro- 
line 6, and live in Mountain Lakes, New 
Jersey. 

After the above review on the rifle 

shooting accomplishments of Mary- 




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first national champ, as well as to 
Alice Orton and Irene Knox. 



A BOY IN KOREA 

The invasion of Korea is red hot 
current history. A relatively small 
proportion of American citizenry car- 
ries the heavy load of that job, but 
already Maryland's alumni rolls are 
experiencing the shock of casualties. 

Killed in action, their names to go 
on the bronze tablet on the new Chapel 
being erected in honor of Maryland's 
war heroes, along with their forerunners 
of World Wars I and II are Captain Le- 
Roy Moore Cooke, a member of the 
Law Cass of '51 and James Baido, Den- 
tal School '46. 

While we are on the subject of Korea 
it might not be amiss, for the lesson 
il teaches, of noting a letter recently 
received by the writer from Master 
Sergeant John Lester Dean, U.S.M.C., 
currently stationed at Portsmouth, 
N. H. 

Johnny D»an was this writer's right 
hand in the combat conditioning courses 
that schooled young Marines in the art 
of "on balance counterpunch boxing" 
as a means of self defense, with or 
without weapons. It paid good divi- 
dends on Guadalcanal and Dean him- 
self used it most convincingly on Iwo 
Jima. Dean, while serving on the 
U. S. S. Pennsylvania won the all-Navy 
middleweight boxing championship. 
For a while he boxed professionally 
with considerable success but returned 
to the Marine Corps later. He has a 
younger brother who was a very prom- 
ising boxing prospect but who also 
joined the Marines prior to Korea. 

The University of Maryland has 
given more of its sons to the Marine 
Corps than any other college in Amer- 
ica. Maryland men, from President 
Byrd on down, are interested in what 
makes the Marines click toward their 
magnificent morale, elan and esprit de 
corps. 

They will be interested in the letter 
from Staff Sergeant Dean. 

"My kid brother advises me from 
Korea," writes Dean, "that he encoun- 
tered a tough break in Korea. I wish 
from the bottom of my heart that I 
could have changed places with him. 
He will not do any more boxing and he 
will not fulfill his ambition to make the 
Corps his career. I have quite a classic- 
piece of writing, penned at his dictation 
by one of his buddies, in which he says. 
'I at last AM a Marine. You always 
told me, Sarge, that I'd never be one 
until I had a battle star and a purple 
heart. Now I have both and I am 
lucky because some of my less lucky 
comrades are dead. I am in hospital 
in Japan. But do not worry. It is 
nothing about which to get EXCITED. 
I just went blind.' 

"I am naturally proud of him," con- 
cludes Master Sergeant Dean, "because 
he is not feeling sorry for himself. If 
he were, I would write him and jrivc 
him hell." 



[2] 



Marines and ex-Marines will under- 
stand Dean's letter. God grant that 
others may not need the fortitude nec- 
essary for similar understanding. 

With the national agenda apparently 
calling for something resembling Eng- 
land's policy of austerity while John 0- 
Citizen serves in the show piece "Saw- 
ing a Tax Payer in Half," we felt 
MARYLAND readers might get a hit 
of a lift out of reading the letter from 
the Dean youngster who thinks he's 
lucky. 



WARTIME ATHLETES 

It would seem that comment on the 
announced plan to neither pamper pro- 
fessional athletes in the service nor 
disqualify them hecause of minor phys- 
ical disabilities, has missed making- the 
point. Neither sports organizations nor 
the athletes concerned should be 
blamed for the situation existent dur- 
ing World War II. The service man 
g-oes where he is sent and does the 
duty to which he is assigned. It would 
seem that if any blame is to be fixed, 
it should rest on the officials who pre- 
scribed the policy now under criticism. 

Like many another service fellow, I 
saw the best league in baseball play in 
Honolulu, the teams made up of top 
major league stars. Possibly some of 
them enjoyed this relatively cushy bil- 
let. No doubt others felt none too 
heroic in "entertaining" kids who had 
been shot up at Iwo Jima and else- 
where. But the reaction from old-time 
regulars reflected the "professional at- 
titude" i.e., "They're doing what they 
were ordered to do." 

There has been criticism of good ath- 
letes being ruled out because of punc- 
tured ear drums and bad feet, handi- 
caps which did not, however, prevent 
them from later taking part in such 
arduous sports as pro football and box- 
ing. 

Some of these cases are worth men- 
tioning at this time. 

Frankie Sinkwich, Georgia football 
star, sat on the ground and cried at 
Marine Corps boot camp because he 
was being washed out due to bad feet. 
They just wouldn't take him over the 
route prescribed for marine recruits. 
He begged to stay with them. He 
was shifted to a recruiting billet, but 
he asked for discharge and went to sea 
in the Merchant Marine. That was no 
bargain either. The point is that Sink- 
wich, with proper taping and band- 
aging, could tear up a football field 
with time out for rests. Hiking 15 
miles under heavy marching orders was 
something else again. Similarly, a 
punctured ear drum stood up in a 10 
round boxing contest but was almost a 
sure bet for ear infection sleeping in 
the rain on the ground of some distant 
island jungle. 

The current semi-hysteria recalls 
the Rocky Graziano case. This pro 
boxer took French leave after three 
days in the service without even having 
been issued a uniform. He was only 
one of 50,000 such cases. The finger 
(Editorials concluded on page 66) 




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Leadership m the 

I! KURIL WELFARE 

The University's Contribution to the State of Maryland 

By David L. Brigham 




HEODORE ROOSE- 
VELT McKELDIN, 

a Uni v e r s i t y of 
Maryland alumnus, 
was sworn in as 
Governor of the 
Free State of Mary- 
land before thou- 
ands of spectators 
at the State Capitol 
at Annapolis. Pray- 
ers, music, parades, 
speech making and 
receptions marked the day in honor of 
the new Governor. Perhaps never be- 
fore in the history of the State have so 
many alumni of the University of 
Maryland been assembled for a single 
occasion. This event on the sunny 
streets of a small city on a January day 
in 1951 caused some logical reflection 
concerning the contribution the Univer- 
sity of Maryand has made to the lead- 
ership and the general welfare of the 
people of her State. No institution or 
organization, large or small, can take 
more pride in the development of the 
State of Maryland than can its own 
University. 

School of Law 

With the Governor, who received his 
Law degree from the University in 
1925, were former Governor Herbert R. 
O'Conor, of the Class of 1920 and now 
U. S. Senator for Maryland, and Sen- 
ator John Marshall Butler '26 who de- 
feated former Senator Millard E. Tyd- 




U. S. DISTRICT JUDGE 

Judge T. Allen Goldshoro. II. S. District Judge 
for Washington, D. C. Un. of Md. '01. 



ings in November. Senator Tydings 
graduated in Engineering in 1910 and 
from the Law School in 1913. The 
Governor was sworn in by Chief Judge 
Ogle Marbury '04 of the Court of 
Appeals. 

The University has been well repre- 
sented on the international scene by 
such famous alumni as David K. E. 
Bruce '23, Ambassador to France; 
James Bruce '18, former Ambassador 




TRIO OF MARYLAND LEADERS 

ll i-. Excellency, Theodore RooseveM McKeldin, Governor of Maryland, is shown at the right at a 
University of Maryland dinner in his honor. 

Centered is the Honorable Lanidale (•. Sassccr, Representative in Congress from Maryland's Fifth 
District. 

At the left is Dr. H. C. Bvrd. President of the University of Maryland, the Old Line State's 
Federal Land Grant College. 

[4] 




STATE TREASURER 

Hon. Hooper S. Miles. State Treasurer. 
Un. of Md. '17 



tc Argentina; and William J. Sebold 

'33, Minister Plenipotentiary to Japan. 

In Federal Offices 

At the national level, in addition to 
the two Senators, there was also for- 
mer Senator George L. Radcliffe '03. 
In the Federal Judiciary, there are 
Judge William P. Cole, Jr., classes of 
1910 and 1912, of the U. S. Customs 
Court and Chairman of the University's 
Board of Regents. Judge W. Calvin 
Chestnut '94, U. S. District Judge for 
the District of Maryand, U. S. Circuit 
Judge Morris A. Soper '95 of the 
Fourth Circuit, and Judge T. Allen 
Goldsboro '01, U. S. District Judge 
for the District Court in Washington, 
D. C. The Solicitor General for the 
United States is Philip B. Perlman of 
the Class of 1912. 

In addition to Governor McKeldin, 
alumni representation in the Executive 
Department of the State Government 
includes Attorney General Hall Ham- 
mond of the Class of '25 and State 
Treasurer Hooper S. Miles '17. 

Five of the six Court of Appeals 




JUDGE, U. S. CUSTOMS 

Hon. Wm. P. Cole. Jr., Judge of the U. S. 
Customs Court, is also Chairman of Maryland's 
Board of Regents. Classes of '10 and '12. 




• * 



< 



< 






^•m 



U. S. SENATOR 

Hon. John Marshall Butler. Un. of Md. '28, 
United States Senator. 



judges are University graduates. In 
addition to Chief Judge Marbury, there 
are Stephen R. Collins, LL.B. 1925, C. 
Gus Grayson, LL.B., 1905, Edward S. 
Delaplaine, ex. 1916, and Charles Mar- 
kell, LL.B. 1904. 

The Judiciary 

Twenty-one of the State nisi pruis ju- 
diciary including ten members of Balti- 
more City Supreme Bench, viz., Levin C. 
Bailey, LL.B. 1913 and Edward H. John- 
son, LL.B. 1922 (1st Circuit); Wm. R. 
Horney, LL.B. 1923 (2nd Circuit; Fred- 
erick Lee Cobourn, LL.B. 1913; John 
B. Gontrum, LL.B. 1912 and J. Howard 
Murray, LL.B. 1919 (3rd Circuit); Jos- 
eph D. Mish, LL.B. 1926 (Chief Judge, 
4th Circuit); James A. Clark (5th Cir- 
cuit): John B. Gray, LL.B. 1917 
(Chief Judge), Charles C. Marbury, ex 
1925, and J. Dudley Digges, LL.B. 1936 
(7th Circuit); W. Conwell Smith, LL.B. 
1908 (Chief Judge), Robert France, 
LL.B. 1923, Michael Manley, LL.B. 1920, 
E. Paul Mason, ex 1916, Herman M. 
Moser, LL.B. 1920, Charles E. Moylan, 
LL.B. 1924, Emory H. Niles, LL.B. 1917, 
Joseph Sherbow, LL.B. 1922, John T. 
Tucker, LL.B. 1915, and S. Ralph 
Warnken, LL.B. 1914. 

In the November election, the voters 
of the State indirectly expressed great 
confidence in the University and the 
training it provides when they named 
at least thirty graduates to the new 
State Legislature. The names of these 
delegates and Senators appeared in the 
last issue of MARYLAND. 

In Baltimore the City Solicitor is 
Thomas M. Biddison '31 and the Assis- 
tant City Solicitor is Edwin Harlan of 
the Class of 1934. These are only a 
few of the many prominent University 
of Maryland names which have contri- 
buted so liberally to the development 
of a great State. The listing of those 
holding major County positions would 
make an alumni directory in itself. The 
University of Maryland is dedicated to 
serve the citizens of the State and to 
promote the general welfare of all of 
the people. Whether this responsibility 



has been fulfilled ran only be >!• 
mined iiy the activities and ace plish- 

menta of its alumni. Certainly the few 
whose names are mentioned above 

would indicate the task has Keen well 

done for the satisfaction of the elec 
torate has been expressed through the 

-election of men who were trained a' 
the University of .Maryland. 




SOLICITOR-GENERAL 

Hon. Philip B. Perlman. Solicilor-tJeneral of 
the I'nited States. Un. of Md. '12. 



KOREA BROUGHT HOME 

The inevitable shocking and heart- 
breaking news has come to the doorstep 
of the University of Maryland and its 
Alumni Association. News has just 
reached us that Captain LeRoy Moore 
Cooke was killed in combat action in 
Korea. James Baido is reported miss- 
ing. Captain Cooke was scheduled to 
graduate from the University Law 
School in 1951, while Dr. Baido was a 
member of the Dental School class of 
1946. 

Other casualties reported include 
Major Norman A. Miller '41 Agricul- 
ture, who was serving with the First 
Marine Division in 
Korea. As his wife 
expressed it, "Reds 
was one of the for- 
tunate ones who 
made the break- 
through from Chosin 
with only a slight- 
ly wounded hand." 
I Morton Weston, the 
£L I Class of 1950, a for- 
I mer Men's League 
\m I President, and win- 

Capt. Cooke ner of the Senior 

Citizenship Award, 
is recovering from frostbite. George 
Millner, former Scabbard and Blade 
member, was wounded in the right 
hand and leg. James Graham, a 1949 
graduate, was also reported injured. 

The loss of Captain Cooke, son of 
Mrs. Howard J. Cooke, 313 Kast Uni- 
versity Parkway. Baltimore, focused 
the seriousness of the world situation 

[5] 





UN. OF Ml). 10 AND '13 
Former U. S. Senator Millard K. Tjrdinga, 

member of the l'nivcr*.it> 's Hoard of Begentf, 
Kraduated from the School of Engineering in 
"10 and the School of Law in '13. 



upon many who have been .satisfied to 
simply let world events run theii 
course. The story of the Chongjin 
Reservoir in Korea may soon he for- 
gotten by some hut it has a double 
meaning for the University and the 
Alumni Association. It was here that 
Captain Cooke, a veteran of World 
War II, lost his life on November liT. 
A newspaper account recorded many 
miraculous escapes for this Marine in 
reconnaissance work against the Jap- 
anese. 

Captain Cooke was the son of the 
late Howard J. Cooke, a prominent at- 
torney in Georgetown, Delaware. While 
studying law, Captain Cooke had been 
associated with an insurance firm in 
Baltimore. 

Capt. Cooke, who lost his life in the 
First Marine Division's effort to fiirht 
free of encircling Chinese Communist 
hordes in North Korea, was one of the 
heroes of the last war. He was award- 
ed the Silver Star for heroism following 
a Japanese air attack on Vella Lavella 
Island in the Solomon Islands on Octo- 
ber 1, 1943, when he led a detail to re- 
move badly needed ammunition from a 
burning ship in spite of the danger from 
exploding gasoline and shells. 

As a reconnaissance officer, ('apt. 
Cooke had many narrow escapes from 
death in his four yeas of service in the 
Marine Corps. His job was often to 
search out installations on Japanese- 
held islands. In one instance he with 
three others had been taken by subma- 
rine to his destination at night. His 
companions and he got into a rubber 
boat and paddled ashore. At a desig- 
nated hour and minute, three nights 
later, the party was to lie rescued by 
the returning submarine. At the very 
meeting spot, however, a Japanese de- 
stroyer lay at anchor. The quartette 
Stayed in hiding for three hours while 
the submarine waited oil" shore. Finally, 
the destroyer weighed anchor and the 
group was rescued and delivered the in- 
formation. 

This type of work Capt. Cooke 



turned to in the Korean War. Letters 
received from him, written as late as 
November 24, spoke of the terrible suf- 
fering of his men and the unbearable 
conditions because of the below-zero 
weather and insufficient clothing. 

A graduate of the Georgetown High 
School, class of 1936, Cooke obtained his 
degree from the American University, 
Washington, D. C. and was active in 
athletics at that institution. 

He was for four years a member of 
the varsity football and basketball 
teams, and during his junior and senior 
years, was captain of the track team. 
During the final year he was a member 
of the Ail-American basketball team. 

Prior to his enlistment in the Marine 
Corps, he served as a life guard at Re- 
hoboth Beach and played professional 
basketball with the Washington Brew- 
ers. 

Dr. Baido 

The first graduate of the School of 
Dentistry to be reported on the official 
Korean casualty lists is Major James 
Baido of the class of 1946. Although 
missing since the latter part of No- 
vember Jimmy's status was not offi- 
cially reported until early in January. 
As of February 1 the School has not 
received any further information con- 
cerning him; it is continuing to make 
inquiries through alumni who are serv- 
ing on the Korean front. 

Dr. Baido came to the B.C.D.S. from 
the University at College Park, where 
he received his B.S. degree. Born in 
the Philippines of parents who were 
members of the Igorote group, he was 
reared from infancy by a Baltimorean, 
Miss Eveline Diggs. Miss Diggs served 
for many years as a missionary on the 
islands. While a dental student Jimmy 
earned the high regard of his class- 
mates and his instructors. A lad of 
quiet dignity and genial personality, he 
was a meticulous operator and gave 
sure indications that as a graduate he 
would always be a credit to his alma 
mater and to his profession. 

Following his graduation in June of 
1946, Major Baido accepted a commis- 
sion in the Army Dental Corps. In Ko- 
rea he was assigned to the Medical 
Company, Thirty-first Infantry, of the 
Seventh Division. 

Wounded in Action 

Reported wounded in action in Korea 
is 1st Lieutenant William A. Patch, 
son-in-law of Col. Robert H. Fletcher, 
Washington, D. C. 

Lieutenant Patch is the son of Major 
General and Mrs. Joseph Dorst Patch 
of Philomont, Va. He attended Mary- 
land University and was graduated 
from Cornell University. 

General Patch was formerly Pro- 
fessor of Military Science and Tactics 
at Maryland. During World War II he 
commanded army troops in the final 
stages of the Battle of Guadalcanal. 



REUNION, CLASS OF '20 

Fifty Class Members Get Together Thirty Years After Graduation 



VERITY 
The hustler busts about the campus, 

The loafer stands and snickers, 
One man who helps to make things roll 
Je worth ten million kickers, 



FIFTY-FIVE persons dined in the 
Terrapin Room on Homecoming 
Day on the occasion of the 30-year re- 
union, class of 1920. Guests included 
members of the classes of 1917, 1918, 
and 1919, wives and friends. 

Alumni present: 1917 — Hobby Der- 
rick, Clarence Donovan, Preston Nash, 
Al Sellman and Henry Shoemaker; 
1918 — Bousson Davison; 1919 — Chester 
Bletch, Frank Dawson, Louis Siegert, 
Doug Wallop; 1920— Dutch Axt, Hall 
Barton, Ted Bissell, Brad Burnside, 
Morrison Carroll, George Chapman, 
Pete Chichester, John Conyngton, Tom 
Downing, Swede Eppley, Doc Etienne. 
Dick Griest, George Hockman, Earl 
Keefauver, Bill Kirby, Harry McDon- 
ald, Eddie Ruppert and Bill Sterling. 

Geo. Hockman Presided 

Others of the Maryland State College 
group who reached the campus for 
Homecoming were J. H. Knode, Waltei 
Ezekiel, Bernard Dubel, Bill Fussel- 
baugh, Lyman Oberlin and Sidney 
Gadd. 

George Hockman, President of '20, 
presided at the dinner and saw that 
everyone had a good time. John 
Conyngton, 1920, held the distance rec- 
ord, coming from Bryson City, N. C. 
(An unlucky state for Maryland on 
Homecoming Day.) George and Bill 
Sterling starred by bringing their 
daughters for us all to meet. 

As part of the entertainment, pic- 
tures from the 1918 and 1920 Reveille 
were shown on a screen. It was pleas- 
ant to see these youthful pictures of 
ourselves, and especially the pictures 
of the absentees whom we'd like to 
have seen in person. 

Great Success 

The 30th reunion was a big success. 

Here is some recent data on some of 
the 1920 grads: 

Ridgely W. Axt, College, Park, 
Maryland. Next to his family, physical 
education and athletics have been 
Dutch's major interests in life. Cur- 
rently a teacher of physical education 
at Langley Junior High School in 
Washington, Dutch resides in College 
Park. Following graduation he married 
Louise Riley who shares his pride in 
two children, Betty Louise and R. Wil- 
son, Jr. He received his Master of Sci- 
ence degree from the University of 
Illinois in 1924 where he served as a 
part time instructor and graduate stu- 
dent for two years. 

Theo. L. Bissell, Hyattsville, Mary- 
land. Control of insect pests and the 
study of beneficial insects has taken 
Ted to Pennsylvania, Hawaii, Cornell 
University, Georgia, and back to Mary- 
land. Married in 1925 to Isabel Veitch 
of College Park, their three children 
Bill, Bob and Sally were born in Geor- 
gia. They are now all three winning 
honors at the University of Maryland. 
Working first for the United States 

[6] 




Dean Eppley 



Bureau of Entomology and later for the 
Georgia Agricultural Experiment Sta- 
tion, insect problems on tropical fruits, 
pecan, cowpeas, peanuts and wild le- 
gumes occupied most or his attention. 
As Extension Entomologist in his na- 
tive Maryland, Ted is thoroughly en- 
joying the opportunity to become ac- 
quainted with people and industries in 
all parts of the state. He says that one 
of his greatest pleasures is in visits 
with old college mates who have taken 
their places as Maryland's First Citi- 
zens. 

Geary Eppley 

Geary F. Eppley left Maryland State 
College in 1917 for Officers' Candidates 
School. He served with the Second 
Cavalry as a Lieutenant and returned 
to school in 1919. 
After a hitch with 
the U. S. Veterans' 
Bureau, he return- 
ed to the Univer- 
sity of Maryland 
in 1922 as Assis- 
tant Professor of 
Agronomy and Re- 
search Assistant in 
the Maryland Ag- 
ricultural Experi- 
ment Station. He 
also assisted in 
coaching football 
and track and became head Coach of 
Track in 1926. Geary was made Associ- 
ate Professor of Agronomy in 1930 and 
rose steadily to become Dean of Men 
and Director of Student Welfare. He 
has also served for a number of years 
as Chairman of the University's Ath- 
letic Board and has just completed a 
two year term as President of the 
Southern Conference. During World 
War II he reached the rank of Colonel. 
He is a foi-mer Master of the Grange 
for Prince Georges County and a past 
American Legion Commander. He mar- 
ried Elizabeth Flenner of the Class of 
1925 and has three children. Miriam is 
married, Frances is an honor student 
at the University and young Geary is 
a double for his Dad. 

Edwin F. Froehlick '20 Ag. 

Ed went to Florida during the Big 
Boom of 1925 and settled on a ranch. 
The next year he married Sarah F. 
Moore of Louisville, Ky. They have 
three girls, one boy, some land and 
some cattle. Ed says Florida is a great 
country to live in and he extends a 
standing invitation to any Maryland 
boys that would like to visit West Palm 
Beach or the Froehlick Ranch. Box B-50, 
Rural Route 1, West Palm Beach, Fla. 

John Conyngton, Bryson City, North 
Carolina. For the past eight years, 
John has served as County Farm Agent 
in Swain County, North Carolina, thus 
rounding out nearly thirty years of ser- 
vice to agriculture. 

After graduation, he taught high 



A 



a 







^<* ** 




SOME MEMBERS OF CLASS OF 1920. UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND 
I. ell to Right: Messrs. Bissell, Conyngham, Downing, KussrihnuKh. MrDnnnUl. Merrill. Prstt, Snarr and Starling 



school agriculture at Pinckneyville, 

Illinois for eleven years and then took 
graduate work at the University of Illi- 
nois. Successive positions thereafter: 
Rehabilitation Supervisor of the Re- 
settlement Administration; Farm Man- 
ager of the Government Farm, Chero- 
kee, N. C. ; and his present job ;b 
county agent. Verne K. Nesbitt of 
Pinckneyville became John's wife in 
1925. 

At Ivor, Va. 

T. V. Downing, Ivor, Virginia. Tom's 
life work has been in the field of agri- 
cultural education, first as teacher, then 
district supervisor, and currently assis- 
tant supervisor, vocational agriculture, 
in Virginia. Married in 1925, he has 
two children, a son studying art in 
Paris, and a daughter who teaches 
school in Virginia. He received his 
Master's degree from Cornell in 1936. 
Serving as secretary of Ruritan Na- 
tional for the past (! years, he has 
found time for an interesting sideline 
in farming. In 1949 he was honored by 
the State of Virginia which designated 
him as "man of the year in Forestry." 

Walter N. Ezekiel, Washington, 
U. C. Walter had the distinction of 
being one of the youngest men ever to 
receive the Ph.D. from the University 
of Maryland. Following this, he worked 
consecutively as Assistant Plant Path- 
ologist, Maryland Agricultural Ex- 
periment Station; National Research 
Fellow in Biological Science at the Uni- 
versity of Minnesota; Plant Patholo- 
gist, Texas Agricultural Experiment 
Station; and Principal Mycologist. 
Naval Ordnance Laboratory. Begin- 
ning in 1946, he has served as Head 
Mycologist Bureau of Ordnance, Navy 
Department, in charge of the moisture 
and fungus proofing program. Walter's 
flair for writing has resulted in his 
turning out 125 technical publications 
and about 25 popular ones. He has a 
fine family of five children, two of 
whom have taken both undergraduate 
and graduate work at the University of 
Maryland. His daughter, the youngest 
child, is now a sophomore at Mary- 
land. 

In Philadelphia 

William P. Fusselbaugh, Philadel- 
phia, Pa. Bill finished the two year 
Agriculture course in 1920 and then 
took his BS at Maryland in 1922. He is 
now Vice President, Harbisons Dairies. 
Philadelphia; President, Philadelphia 
Daily Technology Society; Director of 
the Pennsylvania Milk Distributors 
Association and the Philadelphia Milk 
Exchange; and a member of the Penn- 
sylvania Farm Show Committee. Bill 
married Olive Duncan. Their daugh- 
ter Sara Ann finished Maryland in 
1947, son Bill is in High School. 

Francis J. Hamill, Baltimore, Md. 



General Contracting has been Prank's 
life work as a partner of the Carozza- 
Hamill Co. In addition he enjoys the 
title of President of the Camden Con- 
struction Co., Treasurer of Chesapeake 
Contractors, and Secretary of the Co- 
lumbia Construction Co. He has three 
children and seven grandchildren. His 
major despair is the sparseness of his 
hair and the steady increase in his 
weight. 

In Agriculture 

Harry M. McDonald, Towson, Mary- 
land. A life career in agricultural edu- 
cation has led Mac successively through 
the position of teacher of vocational 
agriculture, high school principal, and 
currently State Supervisor of agricul- 
tural instruction with the Maryland 
State Department of Education. He re- 
ceived his Master of Arts degree from 
Columbia University with additional 
graduate work at Johns Hopkins and 
the University of Chicago. Married in 
1925 to Mary Catherine Etchison of 
Frederick, he has two sons, Jim and 
John, the former a graduate of Wash- 
ington & Lee and the latter now a 
Freshman at the same University. Mac 
is a member of the Maryland Voca- 
tional Association, the Maryland Agri- 
cultural Teachers Association and the 
Baltimore County Teachers Associa- 
tion. 

From Kansas City 

George M. Merrill, Kansas City, 
Missouri. Following his graduation. 
Speedy worked ten years at Arnold 
Arboretum, Harvard University and 
then studied at the Harvard Graduate 
School of Landscape Architecture. 
Turning west, Speedy gave advice as 
to suitable plants for the Chicago 
World's Fail', taught landscape archi- 
tecture at Oklahoma A. & M. College, 
spent a year homesteading in the Ozark 
Mountains and five years with National 
Park Service as landscape architect in 
Oklahoma and Arkansas. While botan- 
izing in the Ozark Mountains during 
World War II, Speedy was mistaken 
for a German spy and was investigated 
by the F.B.I. 

Since 1944 he has engaged in draft- 
ing and landscape architecture with the 
U. S. Corps of Engineers, first in Al- 
buquerque and now in Kansas City, 
Mo. He married Mrs. Nellie Mae Kin- 
caid of Kansas City in 1945. 

Besides being a member of Phi Delta 
Theta, Speedy is a 32nd degree Mason. 
a Knights Templar, and a Shriner. 

Handicapped socially, profession- 
ally, financially and otherwise by seri- 
ous deafness incurred by Naval Service 
in First World War, Speedy hopes to 
retire soon and write a book. 

Al N. Pratt, Nashville, Tenn. After 
short spells as Uncle Sam's guest at 
Camp Devons, Massachusetts, work in 

[7] 



the North Cai olina Bureau of Mai I 

and instructor in Homology at Cornell 

University (Mastei of Science, 1921) 

Al went to Milton, Delaware I ai 

the Pratt Orchard Company's 265 

planting. "Depressed" in 1935, Al 
to work as Horticulturist with the T 
essee State Department of Agricult 
Five years out with the American 
Fruit Growers at Roanoke Virginia, 
and then back to the old job in Tenn- 
essee. Al married Ruby Boorman in 
1922. They have one daughter, Ellen 
Louise, who is married and is a gradu- 
ate student in Home Economics at the 
University of Maryland. "Still rollin'— 
darn little moss." 

Electrical Engineer 

E. C. Edward Ruppert, Jr., Wash- 
ington, D. C. Eddie has followed his 
selected career, that of electrical en- 
gineering. Following graduation he 
was employed by the Newport News 
Shipbuilding and Drydock Co., at New- 
port News, Virginia, and later by 
Harry Alexander, Inc.. and the Quan- 
tity Survey & Research Bureau, both 
of Washington. In 19.'i2 he became 
identified with the Westinghouse Elec- 
tric Supply Co. of Washington where 
he is located at the present time. His 
job consists of contact work with sev- 
eral government agencies, several in- 
dustrial plants, and many electrical con- 
tractors, for the sale of electrical ap- 
paratus and supplies. Electrical appli- 
ances are handled by a different group 
Eddie was married in 192". to Mary 
Lillian Lytle, another native Washing- 
tonian. They have a son and a daugh- 
ter, both married, and one grandchild. 

115 Acres 

Ward Snarr, Siler City, N. C. Living 
on his Siler City farm of 415 acres. 
Ward is enjoying what most people 
dream about. He owns 100 registered 
Guernseys together with an enormous 
poultry enterprise which provides 
plenty of work and responsibility. Still 
Ward finds time to enjoy country life 
with his three hunters and pack of fox 
hounds. Following graduation. Ward 
served successively as Agricultural 
County Agent in Montgomery County. 
Maryland, field man for Jersey Cattle 
Club in the southeast, and salesman 
for Dietrich and Gambrill Feed Co., 
Frederick, Maryland. He was married 
in 1944 to Beulah Lee Lancaster. Louis- 
burg-Raleigh. North Carolina. Aside 
from the duties and pleasures of being 
a gentleman farmer. Ward runs an 
auction business in dairy cattle and 
farm machinery and has served ;>s 
State Vice President of the North 
Carolina Young Democratic Clubs. 

W. F. Sterling. Washington. D. C 
From graduation until 1929 Wilbur was 
employed in the Bureau of Chemistry 



Rear Table, left to right: Dr. Albert E. Gold- 
stein "12, Vice-President. Dr. Arthur I. Bell '19, 
Past President. Dr. FranK Black '04. Col. O. K. 
Saunders '10. Dr. Howard L. Stier '32. Edward 
M. Rider '47, Frederick S. DeMarr '49, and G. 
Kenneth Reiblich. Front of rear table: Joseph 
H. Deckman '31, L. C. Burns "23. and Dr. Harry 
B. McCarthy '23. 

Head Table: Dr. H. C. Byrd '08. Miss Sarah 



and the Food and Drug Administra- 
tion, U. S. Department of Agriculture. 
This was followed hy 12 years of ser- 
vice in the Chemical Division, U. S. 
Tariff Commission. He served as a 
Major with the Armed Service Forces 
from '41 to '46, after which time he 
was placed on the inactive list with the 
rank of Colonel. Following the war he 
has been employed by the Corn Pro- 
ducts Refining Company as Director 
of Market Research and Development 
and Assistant to the Vice President in 
charge of the Chemical Division. Wil- 
bur was married in 1922 to Mark K. 
Allaband and they now have one 
daughter, a senior in high school. Act- 
ive membership is maintained in the 
American Chemical Society, American 
Assocation for the Advancement of Sci- 
ence, Chemical Market Research As- 
sociation, and in the Chemists Club of 
New York City. 



WOMEN MARINES 

The Marine Corps is accepting quali- 
fied women of at least 18 years, with or 
without prior military service, for the 
inactive (volunteer) reserve. Training 
is available through Volunteer Train- 
ing units to this latter category. 

**••••••••••* 

CALVIN COOLIDGE:— 

"When the people of the colonics: 
were defending their liberty against 
the might of kings, they chose their 
banner from the design set in the fir- 
mament through all eternity. The 
flags of great empires of that day are 
all gone, but the Stars and Stripes 
remain. II pictures the vision of a peo- 
ple whose eyes were turned to the ris- 
ing dawn. It represents the hope of a 
father for his posterity. It was never 
Haunted for the glory of royally, but to 
In born mule i- it is to be. a child of the 
King, and to establish a home under it 
is to be a founder of a Royal house. 

"Alone nf all flags it expresses the 
sovereignty of the people which en- 
dures when all else passes away. Speak- 
ing with their voice it has the sanctity 
<if re relation. He who lives under it 
and is loyal to it is loyal to truth and 
justice everywhere. He who lives under 

it and is dis/ni/al to it is a traitor to the 

human rare everywhere. What could 
be saved if the Hag of the United States 

Wen to perish?" 



1950-51 GENERAL ALUMNI COUNCIL 

E. Morris '24. C. V. Koons '29. Immediate Past 
President, and David L. Brigham '38, Secretary. 

Front Table, left: Miss Ruth McRae '27, Mrs. 
Helena Haines '34. Judson Bell '41, Mrs. Mary 

F. Chaney '42, and Miss Virginia Conley '40. 
Front. Right: J. Gilbert Prendergast '33, Mrs. 

Hazel Tenney Tuemmler '29, Talbot T. Speer '17, 
President, J. Homer Remsberg '18, S. Chester 
Ward '32. Egbert Tingley '27, and Joseph C. 



Longridge '26. 

Members not shown: Mrs. Florence Duke '50, 
Vice-President. Loy M. Shipp '43, Mrs. Marv R. 
Langford '26. Dr. C. Adam Bock '22. Horace E. 
Flack '12, Dr. William H. Triplett '11, Dr. 
Thurston R. Adams '34, Miss Clara M. Mc- 
Govern '20. Miss June E. Geiser '47. Dr. Frank 
Slama '24, Joseph Cohen '29, Dr. J. Russell 
Cook '23. and Dr. John A. Wagner '38. 



TALBOT T. SPEER 

is riinsn to in in ilium 

South's "Man of the Year," World War I Combat Captain, Was Star 

Athlete at Maryland. Dr. Albert E. Goldstein and Mrs. Florence 

L. Duke Elected To Vice Presidencies 



TALBOT T. SPEER, of Baltimore, 
has been named President of the 
University of Maryland Alumni Associ- 
ation. He will also serve as Chairman 
of the General Alumni Council consist- 
ing of representatives from eleven 
University School Associations and 
geographical clubs. 

Dr. Albert E. Goldstein, also of Bal- 
timore, was named Vice-President and 
Mrs. Florence L. Duke of Clinton, 
Maryland Vice-President for women's 
activities. 

Mr. Speer, one of Maryland's lead- 
ing business executives, is a 1917 
graduate of the College Park School, 
where he was an outstanding all- 
around athlete, rated as Maryland's 
football player of the year, 1915. To- 
day he is rated as one of the nation's 
leading golfers. 

Man of the Year 

Mr. Speer was recently nominated 
"The South's Man of the Year." 

In addition to previous membership 
on the Alumni Board of Managers and 
his recent election to the Board of Di- 
rectors of the Business and Public Ad- 
ministration Alumni Chapter, he is cur- 
rently President, General Manager and 
Chairman of the Board of the Balti- 
more Salesbook Company. He is also 
President and organizer of the Associ- 
ated Industries of Maryland and has 
served as Director of the Baltimore 
Association of Commerce, the Balti- 
more Convention Bureau, the County 
Tax Payers League, Keystone Automo- 
bile Club, Union Trust Company and is 
a Senior Director representing Mary- 
land in the National Association of 
Manufacturers. He is a member of the 
U. S. Army Advisory Board, Indus- 
trial Mobilization Committee, Rotary 
Club of Baltimore, the American Le- 
gion, Society of the First Division of 
American Expeditionary Forces, and 
the Higher Education Committee of the 

[8] 



State of Maryland. Mr. Speer has 
also served as Chairman of the Busi- 
ness and Industrial Section of the 
American Red Cross and on the State 
Prison Board. 

In 1916, Talbot T. Speer enlisted as 
a private in Battery A, of the Maryland 
National Guard. In May 1917, he was 
at the First Officers' Training Camp at 
Fort Meyer, Virginia. By August of 
the same year, he had graduated, and 
was serving as 2nd Lt. Field Artillery. 
In September, he joined the 7th Field 
Artillery of the famous First Division 
at the School of Fire at Valdehan, 
France. By October, he was in the 
front lines with the First Division — the 
first American division into battle. 




ALUMNI HEAD 

Talbot T. Speer. South's Man of The Year. 

Business Leader. Publisher, and Overseas War 

Veteran, who is President of University of 
Maryland Alumni. 



Later, Speer attended Officer's School 
for the First Corps, at Gondccourt, 

France, and was graduated in January, 

li>18. At that time, he rejoined the 7th 

Field Artillery of the First Division as 
Chief of the Liaison for the first Ainci 
ican attack of the war at Cantigny, in 
May, 1918. He fought with the First 
Division in all engagements, including 
Montdidier, Cantigny, the Noyon Sec- 
tor, Soissons, the Aisne Maine, and the 
Defensive Sectors. On March 20, 1918, 
he was wounded in battle near Seich- 
prey, and was awarded the Purple 
Heart. He was cited for gallantry in 
action, and especially meritorious ser- 
vices and was awarded the Silver Star. 
The French government awarded him 
the French Fourragere, Croix de 
Guerre. Shortly afterwards, Talbot 
Speer received a field promotion to 1st 
Lieutenant, and in July, 1918. he was 
promoted to the rank of Captain. 

In September, 1918, Captain Speer 
was selected as an instructor for the 
army, and returned to the United 
States. He reported to Fort Sill, Okla- 
homa, where he became Director of In- 
struction at the Brigade Firing Center. 
Last to Leave 

When Talbot T. Speer left the First 
Division in September, 1918, he was 
the last of the officers to leave who had 
been with the 7th Field Artillery of the 
First Division when he had joined it. 
All others had been killed, wounded, or 
transferred. 

Upon his return to his home, Cap- 
tain Speer joined the Fifth Regiment 
of the Maryland National Guard as 
Captain of Company K, and formed the 
company for the reorganized National 
Guard. 

As a business man in World War II, 
Speer fitted perfectly into the picture 
of industrial leadership. First, as 
president of The Baltimore Salesbook 
Company, he headed a business which 
was declared 90% essential to the war 
effort. While his firm turned out mil- 
lions and millions of forms for the 
armed forces, the government, and for 
the essental industries of the nation, 
Talbot Speer also served on the War 
Production Board Continuous Form, 
Autographic Register, and Salesbook 
Industry Advisory Committee. As a 
result of his work, he was cited by the 
government, and awarded a certificate 
of merit for his services to the national 
war effort. 

Manpower Commission 

For the War Manpower Commission 
he also served as a Judge of Labor- 
Management Problems. 

When the army was having difficulty 
in recruiting women for the WACS in 
World War II Speer contributed sev- 
eral thousand dollars towards an ad- 
vertising campaign to promote recruit- 
ing. The campaign was a tremendous 
success, and when the WACS of the 
29th Division moved off to war, they 
called upon Tal Speer to be guest of 
honor at a luncheon as their parting 
salute. 

When the Communists decided to 
strike in Korea, Talbot T. Speer was 
selected to serve on the Industrial Mo- 



■ 




Dr. r .<■ l.l-i .- 1 ,, 



bilization Committee, a group of '_'n 
men who represent 8.V , of all LJ. S. 
Production. Then, when the National 
Association of .Manufacturers se- 
lected Id of its most effective men to 
serve on the Government Advisory 
Committee, he was selected for the job. 

Mr Speer is owner and publisher of 
the ".Maryland Gazette," the nation's 
oldest weekly, the "Evening Capital," 
"The Coast Guard Magazine," "The 
Chesapeake Skipper" and "The South- 
ern Maryland Times." 

Dr. Goldstein 

Dr. Goldstein graduated in 1912 from 
the School of Medicine and is a pas' 
President o f t b e 
Medical Alumni As- 
sociation, lie is now 
serving as President 
of the University of 
Maryland A hi m n i 
Club of Baltimore. 
He is a nationally 
recognized authority 
on surgical urology 
and is past Presi- 
dent of the Mid-At- 
lantic Urological 
Society and of the 
Baltimore City Med- 
ical Society. In addition to his duties as 
Medical Director and surgeon for 
Sinai Hospital, he is a Professor at the 
Medical School and is well known for 
numerous articles published on various 
systems of surgrey. 

Mrs. Duke 

Mrs. Duke received her degree from 
the College of Education in 1950 and 
now teaches at Mt. Rainier High 
School. She is a 
mother of eight 
children, three of 
whom attended the 
University prior to 
World War II, three 
are enrolled at the 
present time and the 
two youngest expect 
to enter upon com- 
pletion of high 
school training. Mrs. 
Duke was recently 
elected Vice - Presi- 
dent of the College 
of Education Alumni Chapter. She 
graduated from the University with 
honors and tapped for Phi Kappa Phi. 
She was also elected to Phi Alpha 
Theta, History honorary society and 
served as Editor of the campus French 
newspaper. Her oldest son, who gradu- 
ated in 1943 was a World War II casu- 
alty, a second son joined the Navy Air 
Corps after leaving the University. 

These three officers will serve for one 
year with responsibility for directing 
alumni activities which will promote 
the interests and welfare of the Uni- 
versty of Maryland and assist in fur- 
thering mutually beneficial relations 
between the University of Maryland, 
the people of the State, and the alumni. 

There are thirty-nine members of the 
Alumni Council including three repre- 
sentatives from the Schools and Col- 
leges of Agriculture, Arts and Sci- 
ences, Business & Public Administra- 
tion, Dentistry, Education, Engineer- 




Mrs. Oukf 



ing, Home Ei onomii .1 

N til Bing and Phai ma. . I 

also i epi esei tative from t he Bait i 

New York and 

Clubs and the "M" Club. I 

l i • idei til ' .inn, 

Executive Secretarj David I. Brigham 
ai e e-. officio m< ! 

The retiring officers include • V 
Coons, President of the L929 l 
the College of Engineering from \\ . 
ington, D. C.j Dr. William II. Triplett, 

1911 .Medicine ol Baltimore; and Mi-. 

Hazel Tenney Tuemmler, 1929 Home 

Economics of College Park. 



ON TELE1 ision 

Former l'T Stars Helen Hereford 

and Ken Calfee have broken into tin- 
fast growing television industry. 

Miss Hereford of Upper Marlboro. 
Maryland, has been named associate 
producer at Product Services Group, 
Inc., New York advertising agency. 

Her assignment includes work on 
two current TV show.--, "Jack and Jill 
Varieties" and "Junior Talent Time." 

Before going to New York 
Hereford attended Georgetown Visita- 
tion Convent and Catholic University, 
receiving her A.B. degree from the 
University of Maryland. 

At Maryland she acted in the UT 
productions of "Antigone," "Elizabeth 
The Queen" and "Petrified Forest." 

Ken Calfee, a 1950 graduate from 
the University of Maryland, who spe- 
cialized in speech and drama, has been 
named a producer-director at Balti- 
more's TV station WAAM. 

Calfee who has been employed by 
WAAM since July 1950, will be respon- 
sible for "Lazy H Ranch Jamboree," 
"Last Minute Headlines," and the 
studio news program which makes 
"Crusades in Europe," a half hour 
WAAM package. 

Calfee appeared in the lead roles o\ 
such UT works as "Cyrano." "Othello." 
"Volpone," and several others. 



SIC DENT ENROLLMENT 

Despite the countrywide drop in en- 
rollment, the University of Maryland's 
registration for the current semester 
show only a very slight decrease. Re- 
ductions in student enrollment general- 
ly, are attributed to expiration of 
World War II ex-G.I. educational bene- 
fits and current demands of selective 
service with resultant future uncer- 
tainties. 

At Maryland, the decrease below the 
previous (September) enrollment, for 
the College Park and Baltimore schools, 
amounts to 3.9%. Registrar Alma II 
Preinkert reports the enrollment fig- 
ure for the present semester is 11,541. 
Last September, it was 12,016. 

The University's European schools 
show an increase of 388. 3,613 were 
enrolled in Europe last semester as 
against 4,001 now. 

Ten foreign countries are represent- 
ed by eighteen new students. Colombia 
leads with five, Venezuela*, China. Iran, 
and Bolivia registered two each, while 
Lebanon. Canada. Philippines. Eng- 
land and Turkey each had one registra- 
tion. 



[9] 




LADY FROM MARYLAND 



TO ANNAPOLIS 

No, this is not a candidate for Homecoming 
Queen. This is Miss Dorothy T. Jackson. The 
26 -year-old Towson lawyer is the first Baltimore 
County woman to be elected to the House of 
Delegates. When better looking Delegates are 
sent to Annapolis, Maryland will send them. 



DOROTHY T. JACKSON, the first 
Baltimore County woman to be 
elected to the House of Delegates, is a 
26-year-old lawyer who still works on 
occasional week ends in her father's 
country store. 

Miss Jackson has cleiked in the 
store in Providence since she was 12; 
she hopes that she will be able to keep 
working there now and then despite 



Dorothy T. Jackson, Arts and 
Sciences and Law '45, in Mary- 
land's House of Delegates 

By Alice Forbes 

Baltimore Sun 

her new duties and title. 

She was a steady week-end worker 
in the store while completing the six- 
year A.B. and law degree courses at 
the University of Maryland in four 
years. 

Her past performance would suggest 
a dynamic personality — a younger edi- 
tion of Clare Booth Luce. 

However, she does not have a simi- 
lar personality and probably never 
will. 

She has a quiet manner, an easy 
smile and more than average attract- 
iveness. 

She looks about 26, although at one 
point in her courtroom experience she 
was mistaken for a young witness in- 
stead of a young defense lawyer. 

Filed Independently 

Miss Jackson filed independently as 
a candidate for the November 1950 
elections simply because she thought 
she would like being a member of the 
Legislature. She was amazed when 
she was asked to join the Christian 
Kahl ticket. 

It was the first time a Democratic 
organization in Baltimore County had 
asked a woman to join the official fam- 

iiy. 

The young lady accepted and re- 
warded her backers by winning the pri- 



mary and the general election. She ad- 
dressed voters every night except five 
from June to September. 

"I had no pet projects," Miss Jack- 
son explained. "I had very little to say 
about politics and the Legislature. I 
had too little first-hand experience 
with either. But I think that I am 
qualified to act intelligently and I know 
I will do my best." 

Miss Jackson is matter-of-fact in her 
approach to women in politics and the 
professions. 

"I certainly am not suffering any 
feeling of persecution when I say that 
a woman has to work harder to get 
where she wants to go than a man, but 
it's a fact," she declares. 

Country School House 

The legislator attended elementary 
school in the Back River one-room 
schoolhouse. She was the first mem- 
ber of her family to go to college and 
attended the University of Maryland on 
a legislative scholarship. 

Her first legal work was as Tow- 
son representative of a Baltimore title 
company. She did all the firm's Balti- 
more County title work and feels that 
the branch of law dealing with prop- 
erty is her forte although she has taken 
all kinds of cases from murder trials to 
divorces. 

Her law practice, which Miss Jack- 
son describes as "not the busiest in 
Towson, but not the slowest either," 
requires most of her attention. On 
nights and week ends she does about 
the same things done by other people 
of her age group. 



THE LADY LAWYER IS A FLYER 

Miss Emma Robertson, Talented Aviatrix, is Law Alumna, '40 

By Gerald I. Holeu 



Baltimore Sun 



ONE day ten years ago, Miss 
Emma ("All my friends call me 
'Bobbie' ") Robertson, graduate of the 
University of Maryland School of Law, 
1!)40, now president of the Women's 
Bar Association of Baltimore, was sit- 
ting on her front porch when she de- 
cided it would be nice to fly. 

She took a dollar-and-half plane ride 
over Curtis Wright Airport, liked it. 
and decided to take flying lessons. 

The Beginning 

She was just starting out as a lawyer 
and wasn't making too much money. 
So she paid for her flying lessons as 
her law career progressed. 

A t'ter a total of 35 hours and 6 
minutes of flying time, she won her 
pilot's license. 

Since then, Bobbie Robertson has 
flown over 800 hours, flying over the 
Atlantic seaboard from Montreal to 
Miami, and once making "a landing of 



discretion" in a hayfield on a West 
Virginia mountain. 

That was in 1945 when she and Miss 
Leah Schloss were flying home from 
visiting in Tennessee. Fog suddenly 
closed in on their single-engine plane 
and they were forced down. 

Soon mountaineers approached cau- 
tiously, Miss Robertson said, "and 
walked 'round and 'round the plane. 
Finally one of them got up enough 
nerve to ask, 'What's it made of?'" 

"We slept in the plane that night, 
and the next morning we backed the 
plane to the very edge of the hayfield, 
gunned the motor, released the brakes 
suddenly, and lurched to a take-off," 
Miss Robertson said. 

No Traffic Worries 

Today Miss Robertson takes off al- 
most every week end from the Glen 
Hurnie Airport in a single-engine four- 
seater that she owns with Harry 

[10] 




FLYING LAWYER 

Miss Emma ("Bobbie") Robertson. Maryland, 
(Law), "40. 



Bowen, Jr., for any place that suits 
her whim. 

She flys to Pittsburgh or New York, 
or the Eastern Shore, where she takes 
a swim. 

"You don't have to worry about the 
traffic and the ferry, either," she said. 

On Monday morning, she is back at 
her desk in the office of Wright, Rob- 



ertson & Dowell, poring over tax prob- 
lems. She has been a taxation lawyer 
since she graduated from Maryland in 
1 940. 

Miss Robertson said she became in- 
terested in taxation law after she was 

graduated from Goucher College in 
1934. She took a position as a code 
supervisor in a Treasury Department 
tax survey. 

"I decided that if so many people 
can make so many mistakes in their 
income taxes, there must be money in 
straightening them out," Miss Robert- 
son said. 

She started attending' law classes in 
1936, working in a law office during 
the daytime. 

Miss Robertson began flying the 
same year she started her law career. 

Asked how her mother, Mis. Charles 
S. Roberston, felt about her flying, 
Miss Robertson replied, "First she used 
to walk the floor and pray. Now she 
just prays." 

Civil Air Patrol 

Miss Robertson said she has flown 
her father on many of his business 
trips throughout the area. 

Miss Robertson, who is 37 years old, 
lives with her parents at 210 East Bel- 
vedere Avenue. 

In 1941, Miss Robertson joined the 
Civil Air Patrol and attained the rank 
of captain as an intelligence officer. 
She resigned from the CAP after the 
war, but is considering rejoining today. 

In March of this year, she was elect- 
ed president of the Women's Bar As- 
sociation of Baltimore. She was treas- 
urer of the organization in 1945. 

Miss Robertson said she once consid- 
ered teaching as a career, but, after 
some substitute teaching, she decided, 
"I didn't like teaching, definitely. I like 
to see the results of my efforts." 



AT HISTORY CONVENTION 

Six members of the history depart- 
ment faculty represented the Univer- 
sity at two recent Historical Associa- 
tion meetings. 

Dr. Richard H. Bauer, associate pro- 
fessor of history, attended a Phi Alpha 
Theta, national honorary history fra- 
ternity convention, at Chicago. He 
was elected a member to the organiza- 
tion's national council. 

The University was represented at 
the American Historical Association 
meeting in Chicago by Drs. Gewehr, 
Merrill, Bauer, Johnson, Ferguson, and 
Sellers. 

Professor Harold Davis, of American 
University and Dr. Gewehr are repre- 
senting the American Historical associ- 
ation in the National Conference for 
the Mobilization of Education. 

Dr. Gewehr addressed a meeting of 
the local Methodist ministers and, with 
Dr. Steinmeyer, professor of govern- 
ment and politics, participated in a 
panel discussion on "The World Situa- 
tion Today" before the Maryland Fed- 
eration of Women's Clubs in Baltimore. 



PRESIDENT'S 
MESSAGE 

By Talbot T. Speer 

IN facing the year 1951, we do so 
with the realization that our Na- 
tion and our University face the most 
trying times that have ever been en- 
countered in the history of America. 

We are faced by Communism at 
home and abroad and by a dreadful 
strain upon our economic system. 

Our University and its alumni are 
called upon to take part in this great 
emergency, and we have a Governor of 
the State of Maryland, the Honorable 
Theodore McKeldin and the new United 
States Senator, John Butler already 
representing us. It is time for clear 
and honorable thinking and our insist- 
ence upon facing the facts as Patrick 
Henry faced them, speaking to the con- 
vention of citizens in Richmond, Vir- 
ginia on March 23, 1775, in which he 
said, "For my part whatever anguish of 
spirt it may cost, I am willing to know 
the whole truth ... To know the worst 
and provide for it. I have but one lamp 
by which my feet are guided and that 
is the lamp of experience. I know of 
no other way of judging of the future 
but by the past .... 

"Let us not, I beseech you, Sir, de- 
ceive ourselves longer. 

"I know not what course others may 
take. But as for me, Give Me Liberty 
or Give Me Death." 

We are now facing a life or death 
struggle of our Nation. The year ahead 
will bring many tests and strains and 
we are most thankful that we have at 
the head of our University our splendid 
President Dr. H. C. Byrd, who with his 
years of experience, will be of tremen- 
dous help to us. 

I want to congratulate most sincere- 
ly our immediate Past-President, C. V. 
Koons, and the Past Vice-Presidents, 
Dr. Win. H. Triplett and Mrs. Hazel 
Tenney Tuemmler for the fine work that 
they did in the past year. Their efforts 
brought us a long way in alumni pro- 
gress. Also, I want to especially com- 
pliment Dave Brigham, who took over 
our organization when it had not been 
brought together and through his 
splendid efforts and personality, 
brought all of the different schools into 
our General Alumni Council with the 
most splendid spirit and enthusiasm. 

During the year, we welcomed the 
new club representatives into the Coun- 
cil, and we look forward to 1951 with 
the determination of forming five or 
ten more clubs. It is our hope to have 
a club in each county and large city of 
our State. 

This MARYLAND magazine is being 
sent to you because you are an active 
supporter. This encouraging backing 

[11] 



i deeplj appreciated and we intend to 

■ hat t be Alumni \ ocial oi 
rani youi conl inued luppoi I In the 

ahead. 
Our alumni lank ha\ e llff< l 

fust major i of tin- Korean 

struggle. \\'e have lo i < apt Leroj M. 
( look of Halt imore, who « a a 

student in oui Law School, and |)i. 

.lames Baido, a 1946 graduate of the 
Dental School. These men whi i 
have been sacrificed must make uc more 

responsive to the 'a k and problem! 
which lie ahead. 

We need your active suppoii in thi 
trying year, and I want to urge you to 

back your representatives in the G 

era! Alumni Council, and want t< 
sure you that we on our side, will use 
our best efforts to serve our great Uni- 
versity and the best interests of our 
college and our country. 

I want to thank you for the honor 
that you have bestowed upon me in 
electing me your President for 1951 and 
wish to assure you that I will use every 
effort to carry on the good work. 



EDUCATION MEETING 

Eight members of the University 
faculty attended a meeting of the 
American Council on Education in 
Washington. 

Dr. Harold Cotterman, Dean of the 
Faculty, represented the University. 

Other representatives were: Geary 
Eppley, representing the National 
Collegiate Athletic Association; Noel 
E. Foss, American Association of Col- 
leges of Pharmacy; Dean Roger How- 
ell, American Association of Law- 
Schools; Dean J. Ben Robinson, Amer- 
ican Dental Association ; and Dean S. 
S. Steinberg, representing the Amer- 
ican Society of Engineering Education. 

Also present at the meeting were 
Dean J. Freeman Pyle of BPA, and 
Dean Joseph Ray of CSCS here. 

Problems concerning the present 
emergency manpower situation and 
G.I. education were discussed by the 
group. Education's place and respon- 
sibility in civil defense was also con- 
sidered at the meeting. 



IN CHICAGO 



Dr. Richard H. Bauer represented the 
local chapter of Phi Alpha Theta, na- 
tional honorary history fraternity at 
the national convention held at Chi- 
cago in December. He was elected a 
member of the National council of the 
organization. Members of the History 
department who attended the meeting 
of the American Historical association 
at Chicago were Drs. Gewehr, Merrill. 
Bauer, Johnson, Ferguson, Sellers, and 
Mr. Hanks. 

*••*•••****** 

GOVERNOR McKEI.DIN 

"/ was the first mayor of Baltimore 
to recognize the University by putting 

on 'he school board one of i/onr 

Dean ./. Ben Robinson, a Democrat. 

"Always before th< school board had 
been composed entirely of Hopkins 

men." 
************ ♦ 




GEN. HUEBNER COL. FELLOWS COL. BENTLEY COL. McCORMICK LT. COL. ECKHOFF 

EUROPEAN COMMAND OFFICERS BOOST MARYLAND PROGRAM 



LT. COL. CORNISH 



GENERAL CLARENCE R. HUEBNER was 
deeply interested in the affairs of I. and E. and 
was one of the most valuable friends of the 
University's European Program. As the com- 
manding general of the United States Army in 
Europe and Chief of Staff. European Command, 
he welcomed the University's coming, and the 
program could not have been established without 
his enthusiastic support. General Huebner has 
recently retired. 

COLONEL H. C. FELLOWS, Chief, I. and E. 
Division. European Command, is stationed at 
Heidelberg. He was with the Armed Forces I. 
and E. Division, Office of the Secretary of De- 
fense, prior to his detail to Europe. Colonel 
Fellows spoke to the faculty members of the 
University of Maryland at Frankfurt on the oc- 
casion of the faculty meeting on September 27, 
1950. 

COLONEL WILLIAM C. BENTLEY. Deputy 
Chief of Staff, Personnel, Headquarters, U. S. 



Air Forces in Europe, is stationed at Wies- 
baden. Colonel Bentley has been active in his 
support of Maryland's European Program. He 
has himself enrolled in University of Maryland 
courses, and will soon be ready to receive the 
bachelor's degree in Military Science. On a re- 
cent trip by air to the United States, Colonel 
Bentley arranged for the trip of Fred Stone, stu- 
dent president of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation on the campus at College Park, to make 
an inspection tour of the University of Mary- 
land European Program. Colonel Bentley flew 
the plane in which Fred Stone went to Europe. 

COLONEL OTIS McCORMICK, who at the 
time the program was established was Chief of 
the Information and Education Division of the 
Armed Forces, EUCOM, one of the most active 
supporters of Maryland's European Program, 
from its inception. Colonel McCormick is at 
present stationed in the Pentagon, and his work 
in Europe his been taken over by Colonel Fel- 
lows. So enthusiastic was his support of the 



University of Maryland's European Program 
that, for a while, some of his fellow officers 
began to call him "Dr. McCormick." 

LT. COLONEL HARRY C. ECKHOFF. Chief 
of the Information and Education Division, 
Headquarters, USAFE, is stationed at Wies- 
baden. Colonel Eckhoff's interest in higher edu- 
cation for members of the armed services has 
been of long standing. He was stationed for a 
while at the Pentagon, but was ordered to Wies- 
baden in the later part of 1950. A large meas- 
ure of the responsibility for air force participa- 
tion in the University of Maryland's European 
Program is his. 

LT. COLONEL G. H. CORNISH, Chief, Edu- 
cation Branch, I. and E. Division, European 
Command, is stationed at Heidelberg. He has 
long been a friend of the University of Mary- 
land's European Program, and has worked most 
closely with it as the person in charge of most 
matters relating to the program. 



Co(L ro f SPECIAL and 
CONTINUATION STUDIES 



Troop Information and Education in 
the Armed Services Provides Vital 
Assistance to the European Program 

THE University of Maryland's 
European Program could not be 
made to work without the assistance of 
the Troop Information and Education 
Divisions of the Armed Services. The 
problems of students and teachers in 
the various centers in Europe are taken 



first to the I. and E. officer. The I. and 
E. officers give important assistance in 
connection with surveying the course 
needs of students, publicizing offerings, 
registering students, providing class- 
rooms, assisting in the reproduction of 
quizzes to be given, arranging for quar- 
ters for teachei's, and many other mat- 
ters. 

Every center at which the University 



of Maryland offers work has an I. and 
E. office. This office handles many 
matters besides the educational pro- 
gram of the University of Maryland. 
At the larger centers, the I. and E. offi- 
cer usually has a civilian education 
adviser who helps him in matters re- 
lating to the University's program. 
Two civilians who have been of great 
assistance in the University's European 
Program are Mr. Egbert Hunter, Edu- 
cational Consultant to EUCOM, sta- 
tioned at Heidelberg, and Mr. A. D. 
Robertson, Chief Educational Adviser 
for USAFE, stationed at Wiesbaden. 

The T. I. and E. program is based 
upon the assumption that the man is 
the most important ingredient in the 
function to be performed by the armed 




THE DUELING HALL 



OVER THE NETWORK 



Left — An interior view of the Dueling Hall at Heidelberg, Germany. 

Right— Colonel S. Y. MrCiffcrl. Chief, Army T. I. and E. Division. 
Department of the Army (center), trying a record player at an American 
Forces Network studio on a recent visit to EUCOM. Colonel McGiffert is 



always vitally interested in the University of Maryland's program pre- 
sented for armed services personnel, both in Europe and elsewhere. 

Looking on are Lt. Colonel Phillip Johnson. Chief of the Network 
(right), and Lt. Colonel Ethridge Doane, Executive Officer. 



[12] 




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FOLDERS 
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CATALOGS 
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[13] 




Professor Ralph Lounsberry Conducts a History Class 



Students Gather at Bulletin Board 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND IN EUROPE AT MUNICH 

Dependent boys and girls of American personnel in EITCOM and U.S.F.A. are students at Maryland's European branches under the College 
of Special and Continuation Studies. This is in addition to regular off duty classes for military occupation personnel. At the outset there were no 
upper level schools for dependent children in EUCOM. The school is located at McGraw Kaserne, in Munich. The University also provides excellent 
accommodations for the students. 



services. While it is conceded that the 
armed services must derive the maxi- 
mum of benefit from the equipment 
dollar, I. and E. emphasizes the fact 
that the armed services must also de- 
rive full utility from the men in the 
armed services. 

The work of Troop Information and 
Education falls into two principal 
groups: first, information, and second, 
education. The first essential for the 
man in the armed services is that the 
nature of his mission be explained to 



him. Troop Information and Education 
takes him for a minimum of one hour a 
week on matters of information con- 
nected both with the army and with 
public and international affairs. An- 
other of I. and E.'s responsibilities is 
the provision of daily radio broadcast- 
ing programs overseas, and the publi- 
cation of full-blown daily overseas 
newspapers like "Stars and Stripes." 
It publishes post and unit newspapers 
throughout the world. 

Another important aspect of T. I. 




PICTURESQUE HEIDELBERG 

This is the oldest part of Heidelberg, looking across the city to Heidelberg Castle. The Castle is 
maintained for the benefit of tourists, who <ome to get from it a glimpse of the Germany that used 
to be. 

The office of the University of Maryland in Europe is in the beautiful little city of Heidelberg. 
Heidelberg is located on the banks of the Neckar River, which is a tributar> of the Rhein. The city 
lies at the edge of the Rhein plain. In one direction from Heidelberg the country is flat: in the other 
direction there are hills and mountains. The city itself is built along steep river bluffs. 

There are many points of interest in Heidelberg. Some of them are shown in the accompanying 
picture. Tin- city of Heidelberg was not damaged in the bombings of World War II. 

The University of Heidelberg is as famous as the city itself. One of its buildings, constructed fol- 
lowing the first World War from funds given by an American, has been turned over to the Heidel- 
berg Military Post Troop Information and Education Division. The third floor of this building houses 
the offices of the University of Maryland, 



and E. functions is the program point- 
ing toward the raising of the academic 
levels of all persons in the armed ser- 
vices to carry them through the fifth- 
grade level in education. Educational 
instruction through the eighth-grade 
level is provided for all non-commis- 
sioned officers. I. and E. also provides 
opportunities in high-school work for 
those who have the desire and ambi- 
tion to go through with it. Instruction 
is provided by the armed services 
through high school levels. When the 
armed services get to the college level 
they do not always attempt to provide 
the instruction themselves. They some- 
times ask for help from civilian insti- 
tutions. There is some extensive work 
by correspondence, offered by the 
United States Armed Forces Institute 
(USAFI) at Madison Wisconsin. The 
great bulk of the college-level work be- 
ing done with the cooperation of the 
T. I. and E. Divisions, however, is in 
the form of residence work taken under 
instruction from civilian colleges and 
universities. Perhaps the most exten- 
sive of all the programs sponsored by 
I. and E. at this level is that of the 
University of Maryland. The Univer- 
sity of Maryland conducts classes not 
only in the European Program but also 
at the Pentagon, at Boiling Field, and 
at many other military installations. 

S.6.A. President's Trip 

The U. S. soldier attending Univer- 
sity of Maryland's branches in Europe 
is a very "collegiate" fellow, accord- 
ing- to Fred Stone, President of the 
Student Government association at Col- 
lege Park. Stone has just returned 
from a visit to the European schools. 

"Where can we obtain Maryland 
pennants and decals?" was a frequent 
question, he said, adding, "They treat- 
ed me as though I were the President 
of the University. It was tremendous!" 

Stone was selected by Dr. Joseph M. 
Ray, dean of the College of Special and 
Continuation Studies, to represent the 
University and student body in organ- 



[14] 




STAFF IN HEIDELBERG 

This Kroup picture of the Heidelberg stall 
was laU.ii on the front steps of the Now Uni- 
versity Building of the University of Heidelberg 
in Heidelberg, Germany. In the front row. from 
left to right, are Miss Mona Jean Bias, Reg- 
istrar. Dr. A. E. Zucker. Director, Miss Kate 
Lewis, Secretary to the Director, and Dr. Ed- 
mund Miller, Associate Director and Supervisor 
of Language Teachers. Behind Dr. Miller is 
Mr. Ernest Herbster, Assistant Comptroller for 
the European Program. Behind Mr. Herbster 
is Mr. Charles L. Benton, Comptroller of the 
University at College Park, who was in Heidel- 
berg for a brief stay to audit and reorganize the 
University's fiscal procedures. To Mr. Benton's 
right is Jamie T. Taylor, Assistant Director of 
the European Program. In the center and be- 
hind the entire group is Mr. John F. Shuke, in 
Heidelberg on temporary assignment with vet- 
erans' affairs. Both Mr. Benton and Mr. Shuke 
have recently returned to this country. Al! 
persons in the photograph other than those 
named are German nationals working for the 
University in the Heidelberg office. 



izing a Student Government program 
in the overseas centers. There are 53 
of these centers, extending from Bur- 
tonwood, England to Tripoli, the larg- 
er ones located at Heidelberg, Mann- 
heim, Berlin, Weisbaden, Stuttgart, 
Munich, Rhein-Main, Frankfurt, Nurn- 
berg, London, Paris, Trieste and Vien- 
na. The University of Maryland was 
the first university to set up overseas 
branches. 

Stone marveled at the speed with 
which class elections were conducted, 
and at the democracy shown. 

"Colonels and corporals, sitting side 
by side in classrooms, had equal voice 
in elections," Stone said. 

The students, who average 30 years 
of age, all major in Military Science 



Uni\ersil> Building 
persons in the photo- 



CONFERENCE IN HEIDELBERG 

This picture was taken in the office of Dr. Zucker on the third floor of the Ni 
at Heidelberg. Germany, in December, l!(."iO. Heading from left to right, the 

graph are Mr. John F, Shuke. in charge of veterans' accounts at College Park. Mr. Jamie T. Taylor, 
Assistant Director. Miss Mona Jean Bias. Registrar, Mr. Ernest Herbster, Assistant Comptroller for 
the European Program. Dr. A. E. Zucker. Director. Miss Kate Lewis. Secretary to the Director, Dr. 
Edmund Miller, Associate Director and Supervisor of Language Teachers, and Mr. Charles L. Benton. 
Comptroller of the University at College Park. The two persons in the foreground, Mr. Shuke on the 
left and Mr. Benton on the right, were in Germany only for a very few weeks. Others in the pho- 
tograph are on permanent assignment there. 



although some students take other 
courses, Stone pointed out. 

He described the classrooms in the 
overseas centers, explaining that they 
range from military barracks to the 
magnificent ballroom of the Rose Hotel 
in Weisbaden, once the scene of ban- 
quets and meetings held by Hitler. 

Stone stated that Col. William C. 
Bentley. deputy chief of personnel of 
USAFE, is considered to be "Mary- 
land's best salesman," securing daily 
articles in newspapers boosting the 
program, and, in addition to radio and 
newspaper promotional work, distri- 
buting movie shorts of the classes. 
These shorts end with footage showing 
Bentley attending classes and saying, 
"I can go to the University of Mary- 
land — why can't you?" 

Although the University schools are 
not connected with any program deal- 
ing with the German youth. Stone ob- 





A **$ 




AT UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND IN MUNICH 



'Three Little Maids From School Are Wc" 
on the way to class at Munich. 



A welcome pause in the 
E.E.S. Snack Bar— Cokes, 
conversation usually fill in 



d:i>'s routine is spent at the 
Sundaes, a Juke Box anil 
the time. 



ZUM ROTEN OCHSEN 

A picture of the front of the famous Red Ol 
Inn, at Heidelberg, Germany. 



served that "Americans are giving ath- 
letic equipment to them, and individu- 
als are devoting off-duty hours to social 
work among youth groups, organizing 
and coaching activities." 

The courses offered by the Univer- 
sity of Maryland in Germany lead to 
a Bachelor of Military Science degree. 
Following the completion of twelve 
credits of study, the University evalu- 
ates the individual student's past ex- 
perience, both military and otherwise 
giving bonafide college credits accord- 
ingly. 

In Tripoli 

Nearly 100 students enrolled in the 
history course at Wheelus Field, Tri- 
poli. Libya, starting on February 1!'. 
The course deals with events from the 
Civil War to date and is taught by 
Professor Jurt W. Lessen. 



[15] 



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Stone concluded with examples of the 
school's flexibility. Cases were cited of 
instructors going into the field to hold 
classes for troops on maneuvers, and 
of instructors broadcasting by radio to 
students in their tents on maneuvers. 



PITTSBURGH ALUMNI 

Alumni of the Pittsburgh area faced 
a snowstorm and the usual rush to pre- 
pare for Christmas when they gath- 
ered at the Webster Hall Hotel on De- 
cember 15 to enjoy a social gathering 
and to lay the groundwork for the for- 
mation of an alumni club. 

The affair was directed by Martin L. 
Brotemarkle '37 Engr., Herbert 0. Eby 
'32 A&S, Gordon A. Kessler '28 A&S, 
and J. A. Fullerton, the father of Mary- 
land's outstanding quarterback. Bert 
Eby served as toastmaster and intro- 
duced Alumni Secretary Dave Brigham 
and Coach Jim Tatum for talks which 
concerned the formation of an alumni 
club and the future of football at the 
University of Maryland. Movies of the 
Michigan State game were shown and 
were followed by a midnight dinner. 

Interest in the formation of a club 
was strong and an organizational meet- 
ing was scheduled for February 9 in the 
Colonial Room of the Webster Hall 
Hotel. Gordon Kessler was named to 
handle the reservations. 

Those attending the first Pittsburgh 
meeting included: A. Finegold '24 Med., 
A. N. Finegold '43 Med., Joseph Fine- 
gold '34 Med., E. M. Wenner '27 Engr., 
Malcolm Hickox '27 Engr., Cecil L. 
Harvey '39 Engr., H. D. Gilbert '22 
A&S, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin M. Gue '31 
Engr. & '35 H.Ec, Mr. and Mrs. C. S. 
Furtney '37 Engr., Mr. and Mrs. G. A. 
Kessler '29 A&S, William A. Home '34 
A&S, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Dodd '29 
Engr., Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Brotemarkle 
'37 Engr., Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Fuller- 
ton, Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Littleton 
'50 A&S & '49 Ed., Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles J. Moxley '46 Law, Herbert 0. 
Eby '32 A&S. 



DUPONT FELLOWSHIPS 

The award of 78 post-graduate and 
post-doctoral fellowships to 47 univer- 
sities, and grants-in-aid to 10 uni- 
versities to "stock-pile" knowledge 
through the advancement of fundamen- 
tal research, has been announced by 
the Du Pont Company. 

An authorization of $390,400 was 
provided by the company for these 
awards. They are for the 1951-52 aca- 
demic year. 

Granting of the fellowships is a con- 
tinuation of the company's plan origi- 
nated in 1918 to encourage graduate re- 
search in chemistry. It has since been 
expanded to include other fields. It pro- 
vides support for pre-doctoral and post- 
doctoral training of students in these 
branches of science in institutions of 
higher learning. 

The grants-in-aid to universities are 
for unrestricted use in the field of fun- 
damental chemical research. They pro- 
vide $10,000 for each of 10 universi- 
ties, all of which received similar 
awards for the present school year. The 
company also provided $20,000 to the 




OVER THE NECKAR 

This is a view of the Karl Theodore Bridge 
across the Neckar River at Heidelherg. the seat 
of the University of Maryland's central office 
in Europe. 



University of Chicago for a calendar 
year 1951 membership in its Institute 
for the Study of Metals. 

The universities themselves select 
the research projects for which the 
grants will be used, the only stipula- 
tion being that they be free from any 
commercial implications at the time the 
work is initiated. The company em- 
phasized that there shall be complete 
freedom in the communication and pub- 
lication of the results of the research 
work supported by the grants. 

The selection of candidates for fel- 
lowships and the choice of problems on 
which they are to work are, as in the 
past, left to the universities which re- 
ceive the awards. Individuals are un- 
der no obligation with respect to em- 
ployment after completing work under 
this plan. 

Post-graduate fellowships in chem- 
istry were awarded to Brown, Cali- 
fornia Institute of Technology, Car- 
negie Institute of Technology, Colum- 
bia, Cornell, Duke, Harvard, Iowa State. 
Johns Hopkins, Massachusetts Insti- 
tute of Technology, Northwestern, 
Ohio State, Oregon State, Pennsylvania 
State, Polytechnic Institute of Brook- 
lyn, Princeton, Purdue, Rutgers, Stan- 
ford, Syracuse, Washington of St. 
Louis, Western Reserve, Yale, Cali- 
fornia, California at Los Angeles, Chi- 
cago, Colorado, Delaware, Illinois, In- 
diana, Iowa, Kansas, MARYLAND, 
Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Ne- 
braska, North Carolina, Notre Dame, 
Pennsylvania, Rochester, Texas, Vir- 
ginia, Washington, and Wisconsin. 



?WOF, im TEKF S£2j- 



I^HK fellow wlii) wins is 
* the man who holds <<n 

until he can no longer, and 

then doesn't give up. 




The Bible reveals the fad 
that Eve did nol realize her 

nakedness until she had 
eaten the apple. 

The way Btylea :i\c now. 
it's about time to again pass 
the apples. 



[10] 



i^olleae of 

ARTS & 
SCIENCES 

By Frederick S. DeMarr 



Officers Elected 

AT a regular meeting of the Board 
of Directors of the Arts and Sci- 
ences Alumni held in Rossborough Inn 
on January 25, 1951, the following com- 
mittees were named, with a Board 
member as Chairman: 

Nominating Committee — Chairman, 
Roy K. Skipton '42, Towson. Members: 
Temple Jarrell '09, Hyattsville; Fred- 
erick K. Slanker '21, Washington, 
D. C; Louise H. Richardson '28, Wash- 
ington, D. C; John I. Heise, Jr., '47, 
Silver Spring. 

Program Committee — Chairman, 
William H. Press '28, Washington, 
D. C. Members: H. Edwin Semler '22, 
Hagerstown; Mrs. Geary Eppley '25, 
College Park; Fletcher P. Veitc'h '31, 
College Park; Lois Eld Ernest '.'58, 
Kensington ; Sophie Van Hoesen '47, 
Silver Spring; Sarah Conlon '47, Silver 
Spring; Frederick S. Hays, Jr. '50, 
Barnsville. 

Student and Faculty Relations Com- 
mittee — Chairman, Loy M. Shipp, Jr. 
'43, Hyattsville. Members: Paul M. 
Ambrose '31, University Park; Jesse 
Krajcovic '32, Upperco; Louise Mad- 
dox '3(5, College Park; Allen Bowers 
'49, Riverdale. 

Maryland Chaplain 

Chaplain Leighton E. Harrell, Uni- 
versity of Maryland, A&S '44, pres- 
ently assigned to the 382nd Genera! 
Hospital, Fort Lewis, Washington, has 
recently completed the Chaplain's Basic 
Course at Chaplain's School, Carlisle 
Barracks, Pennsylvania. Before his 
call to active duty in September of 
1950, Chaplain Harrell was Pastor of 
the Methodist Church at Herndon, Vir- 
ginia. He is a graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Maryland and the Divinity 
School of Duke University, Durham, 
North Carolina. Chaplain Harrell re- 
turned early this week to Fort Lewis, 
Washington, where he will resume his 
duties as Chaplain of the 382nd Gen- 
eral Hospital as well as caring for the 
spiritual needs of patients at nearby 
Madigan Army Hospital. 

Chaplain Harrell is the son of the 
Rev. Leighton E. Harrell, Chaplain of 
Mt. Alto Veterans Hospital in Wash- 
ington. 

Pre-War Tensions 

A panel discussion on "Pre-War Ten- 
sions" was held recently. The panel 
was composed of faculty representa- 
tives of three University departments: 
Dr. Peter Lejins, Sociology; Dr. Allan 
Gruchy, Economics, and Dr. T. G. An- 
drews, Psychology. 

The topic was discussed from the 
sociological, economic and psychological 



points of view, and was broken down 

into origin, nature, cause and effect. 
Dr. Charles Baylia of .Maryland's Philo- 
sophy department acted as moderator. 

The program was open to the public. 

Political Science Association 

Dean Joseph .M. Kay served as gen- 
eral chairman for registration at the 
Washington convention of the American 

Political Science Association. I)r 
franklin I.. Burdette, Head of the De- 
partment of Government and Politics, 
is president of the Washington Chapter 
of tlie Association, and presided at a 
breakfast given by the officers of the 
Chapter for the executive committee of 
the national association. 

University Counseling Center 

The University Counseling Center is 
now under the acting directorship of 

Mr. Alan M. Kershner until the return 
of Professor Denzel Smith. Professor 
Smith reports that he is working hard 
but enjoying himself in Tokyo, where 
lie is advising Japanese educators in the 
field of psychological tests and meas- 
urements. 

National Chairman 

Professor T. G. Andrews has been 
made Chairman of a national commit- 
tee of departments offering doctoral 
training in psychology. There are 72 
such university departments including 
the one at Maryland. 

Well Represented 

The Foreign Language Department 
was well represented at the Modern 
Language Association's 65th annual 
meeting at the Hotel Statler, New 
York. Among those present: Dr. A. J. 
Prahl, Dr. Frank Goodwyn, Dr. Dieter 
Cunz, Dr. Alfred Bingham, Dr. L. C. 
Rosenfeld and Mr. J. W. Richeimer. 

Busy Schedule 

Dr. Wesley M. Gewehr addressed a 
meeting of the Methodist ministers of 
the area, at the Agricultural audi- 
torium. He also participated with Dr. 
Reuben S. Steinmeyer in a panel dis- 
cussion on "The World Situation To- 
day," before the Maryland Federation 
of Women's Clubs, Baltimore. 

Along with Professor Harold Davis 
of American University, Dr. Gewehr is 
representing the American Historical 
Association in the National Conference 
for the Mobilization of Education. 

British Lecture 

Departments of History and Modern 
Languages presented Professor John 
A. Hawgood of the University of Birm- 
ingham, England, who lectured on "The 
British Way of Life." His topic- 
dealt with trends in education, social 
organization, use of leisure time, ur- 
ban and rural life, etc. Professor 
Hawgood is a lecturer of renown and 
in 1947 was sponsored by the Institute 
of International Education for a tour 
of the U.S.A. He has appeared before 
many university audiences on his pres- 
ent tour. 

To Shakespeare Quarterly 
Dr. James McManaway, lecturer in 
the English Department, has been ap- 
pointed editor of the Shakespeare 
Quarterly, a publication of the Shakes- 
peare Society of America. 



Medical < 'onl ei eiu c 
Dr. ( hai let Manning and I h B 
I.itt lefoi d at tended a 1 1 
pre-medical education held at Buck Hill 
Palls. The confei i ed by 

the Council on Medical Education 
Hospitals ami by the American Med- 
ical Association and the A on of 
American Medical Collegi 

Maril \\ ins Aw ard 

A i tanl Pi ofe oi Hei man Mai d of 
the Art Department received a J 
Award for oil painting in the annual 
"Life in Baltimore Exhibition" con- 
ducted by the Peale Museum. The jury 
consisted of Mr, Praser of the Pennsyl- 
vania Academy of Fine Ait . D 
Kingman, New York artist, and J. Bin- 
ford, Virginia artist and teacher. Mr. 
Maril's oil painting, entitled "Play- 
ground," wiis on exhibit at the Peale 
Museum until December 10. Of 
cial interest to the University: Mr. 
Maril is included in the 195(1-51 edi- 
tion of "Who's Who in America." 

Professor Carl Bode 
Professor Carl Bode of the English 
Department, has been elected a Fellow 
of the Society for American Studies of 
the Middle Atlantic States. This 
regional association for the study of 
American culture, bringing together 
persons in both the humanities and so- 
cial sciences and limited to fifty active 
Fellows. 

Art Winners 

Winners have been announced in the 
University of Maryland's Department 
of Art Annual Painting-of-the-Month 
Club Exhibition, held from January 24 
to February 8 in the newly remodeled 
Art department gallery. 

This year's winners are: Portrait 
painting, Hugh N. Jacobsen, senior; 
still-life painting, Ronald B. Winter- 
rowd, freshman; creative painting. 
Elizabeth G. Hilsee, senior; landscape 
painting, Shirley R. Hennesy, senior; 
Leonardo F. Strott, senior, received an 
honorable mention in still-life painting. 

The Painting-of-the-Month Club, or- 
ganized several years ago. is open to 
exceptional art students whose works 
have been selected from the Annual Ex- 
hibition. Four winners are chosen 
each year. Each painting is on display 
for one month during the Spring term, 
in the Administration Building lobby. 
The portrait by Mr. Jacobsen is fea- 
tured currently. 



BALTIMORE SYMPHONV 

The Baltimore Symphony Orchestra, 
Reginald Stewart conducting, furnished 
the highlight of the current semester's 
musical program at the University of 
Maryland. 

The program included Overture to 
"Russian and Ludmilla" by Glinka; 
Symphony No. 3 by Brahms: Siegfried 
Idyll by Wagner; Concerto for Double 
String Orchestra by Tippett and Bolero 
by Ravel. 



"THANKS, ANN!" 

"The minute I receive MARYLAND 
I sit right down and get caught up on 
all Maryland news. It's certainly a 
wonderful magazine." writes Ann Sipp 

Ross (Mrs. T. H.). 



[17] 



llM" 
.... HIKIK 




CONSTRUCTION UNDER WAY ON CHEMISTRY BUILDING 



Ljlchii cJL. rvlartin L^oiteae of 

ENGINEERING and 
AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES 



By Charles R. Hayleck 



Maryland with 



With General Electric 

ROBERT G. BOULTER, ('46 
Eng. ), of the General Electric 
Company's Chemical Department has 
been appointed Manager of Sales Plan- 
ning and Analysis for the Laminated & 
Insulating Products Division, according 
to an announcement from Pittsfield, 
Mass. by Edward G. Gray, Sales Man- 
ager of the Division. 

A graduate of the University of 
a degree in mechanical 
engineering and of 
the Columbia Uni- 
versity School of 
Business Adminis- 
tration, Mr. Boulter 
spent 3 years with 
the Army Air For- 
ces as a flight engi- 
neering instruc tor 
during World War II. 
He joined the Gen- 
eral Electric Com- 
pany in 1948 on the 
sales training 
that time he has spe- 
cialized in the sale of G-E Textolite in- 
dustrial and decorative laminates in the 
Cleveland and Chicago areas. His pres- 
ent appointment will locate him in 
Coshocton, Ohio. 

Spring Rally 
Initial plans I . '< been made for the 
traditional Engineering Spring Rally 
to be held in the courtyard of the Ross- 
borough Inn on Saturday, May 12. An 
outstanding feature of the rally will be 
a recognition ceremony by alumni for 
faculty members who have served the 
College of Engineering and the Univer- 
sity for at least a quarter of a cen- 
tury. Special attention will be given 
members of the graduating class, who 
are to be guests of the alumni for the 
occasion. 




Mr. Boulter 

course. Since 



A committee consisting of President 
Saunders, Howard Biggs, and Charlie 
Moore will direct the planning. Reg- 
istration and an informal reunion will 
commence at twelve o'clock with a spe- 
cial program planned for 1:00 P. M., 
and a buffet luncheon will be served at 
1:30 P. M. 

At a recent meeting of the Board at- 
tended by Dean Steinberg and other 
alumni officials committees were named 
to handle the program for the year, 
publicity, awards, membership, and job 
placement. The names of these com- 
mittee members are withheld from pub- 
lication subject to acceptance of these 
responsibilities. The Publicity Commit- 
tee will receive assistance from Board 
members who have agreed to contact 
members of their respective classes in 
an effort to obtain information for pub- 
lication in MARYLAND. The Job 
Placement Committee will serve as a 
clearing-house for information on op- 
portunities and openings for alumni 
who may be interested in changing jobs 
or locations. Responsibility for plac- 
ing members of the graduating classes 
will remain with the Dean and faculty 
of the college. 

Announcement was made at the 
Board meeting, held at the home of 
Colonel Saunders on January 29, that 
the Engineers topped alumni of all 
schools of the University in the per- 
centage of alumni subscribing to 
MARYLAND and participating act- 
ively in the General Association. 

Education Committee 

A three-point program to expand the 
activities of the Committee on Educa- 
tion of the President's Conference on 
Industrial Safety, with a system of 
subcommittees organized in 13 indus- 
trial regional groups to further the 
work of the national committee, was 



announced by Dean S. S. Steinberg of 
the College of Engineering, at a meet- 
ing of the Conference's Coordinating 
Committee. Dean Steinberg was re- 
cently appointed chairman of the Com- 
mittee on Education and has been at 
work on the reorganization plan for 
several months. 

More than 350 years before the 
President's Conference on Industrial 
Safety, Shakespeare had a word for it: 

"The purpose you undertake is danger- 
ous ; — why that's certain ; 'tis dangerous 
to take a cold, to sleep, to drink ; — but I 
tell you, my lord fool, out of this nettle, 
danger, we pluck this flower safety." 

Shakespeare's uncommon foresight 
lay ignored throughout the entire in- 
dustrial accident prevention movement 
until out of the second act of "King 
Henry the Fourth," Dean Steinberg, 
Chairman of the Committee on Educa- 
tion, plucked the quotation. 

From Ireland 

Professor John L. Synge, Visiting 
Research Professor with the Institute 
for Fluid Dynamics and Applied Math- 
ematics, for the coming semester, re- 
ceived his B.A., M.A., and Sc.D. from 
Dublin, Ireland. 

He was lecturer in Mathematics, 
Trinity College, Dublin, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics, University of 
Toronto, Fellow and Professor of Na- 
tural Philosophy, Trinity College, Dub- 
lin, Professor of Applied Mathematics 
and Head of Department, University of 
Toronto, Visiting Lecturer, Princeton 
University, Visiting Professor, Brown 
University, Professor of Mathematics 
and Chairman of the Department, Ohio 
State University, Professor of Mathe- 
matics and Head of the Department, 
Carnegie Institute of Technology, Visit- 
ing Professor, Massachusetts Institute 
of Technology, Senior Professor, School 
of Theoretical Physics, Dublin Institute 
for Advanced Studies, Fellow of the 
Royal Society of London, Secretary of 
the Royal Irish Academy, Fellow of the 
Royal Society of Canada (Tory Med- 
alist), member of London Mathemat- 
ical Society, etc. He is also author of: 
Geometrical Optics, Principles of Me- 
chanics (with B. A. Griffith), Tensor 
Calculus (with A. Schild), and editor 
(with A. W. Conway) of Mathematical 
Papers of Sir William Rowan Hamilton. 
He has written papers on Riemannian 
geometry, relativity, dynamics, hydro- 
dynamics, elasticity. 

Small World 

A letter has just been received from 
Howard L. Cromwell '47, Engineering. 
He says: "As manager of the New Or- 
leans plant of the Stauffer Chemical 
Company, I'm often called on to enter- 
tain 'visiting royalty.' One such, last 
summer, was the new manager of our 
Freeport, Texas plant, a fellow named 
A. M. 'Jake' Powell. I invited him to 
dinner at home and while here he no- 
ticed one of my year-books, asked the 
name of the school to be sure, then 
confessed that he is also a Maryland 
alumnus of about 1940 (Arts & Sci- 
ences — Chemistry). We then remi- 
nisced. It's a small world, after all." 

Southern Honors 

Louis W. Ehrlich, majoring in Chem- 
ical Engineering; George C. Martin, 



[18] 



majoring in Civil Engineering; and 

Newell S. Bowman, majoring in Chem- 
istry at the University of Maryland have 
been selected by the Southern Associa 
tion of Science and Industry as among 
the 200 top college seniors majoring in 
scientific courses for appoint menl as 
honorary members of the Association. 
Fourteen Southern states' universities 
are cooperating in this program to con- 
serve the South's greatest resources, 
its most talented young men and 
women. 

"This new program is intended to ac- 
quaint our best science students with 
the opportunities which now abound in 
the South and to encourage these su- 
perior students to stay here and apply 
their talents after graduation," SASI 
President Paul W. Chapman. 

Each of the students selected will, 
for one year, receive SASI bulletins 
concerning Southern research findings 
and industrial developments and will 
be invited to attend conferences to hear 
reports from Southern leaders in in- 
dustry, education, agriculture, and 
science, he said. 

Ehrlieh resides at 1842 Druid Hill 
Avenue, Baltimore; Martin at 625(5 
Coolidge Street. Washington; Bowman 
at 5606 Queens Chapel Rd., Hyattsville. 

The selections were announced by 
SASI Vice President R. Lisle Gould, 
Executive Vice President of the Manu- 
facturers Record Publishing Company, 
Baltimore. 

Safety Integration Procedures 

"As a result of recommendations 
made by the Committee on Education of 
the President's Conference on Indus- 
trial Safety at its meeting in Washing- 
ton last June, the University of Mary- 
land offered the use of its College of 
Engineering for an experimental en- 
deavor to determine a practical method 
of integrating safety 
into the engineering 
curricul a," said 
Dean S. S. Stein- 
berg in a report to 
the President's Con- 
ference on Industrial 
Safety. "The Bureau 
of Labor Standards, 
U. S. Department of 
Labor, was request- 
ed to cooperate in 
this project. The 
University of Mary- 
land was represent- 
ed in this coopera- 
tive movement b y 
Dean Steinberg, 
Professors C. A. 
Shreeve, Jr. and H. 
B. Hoshall of the Department of Me- 
chanical Engineering, Dr. Donald Ma- 
ley of the Department of Industrial 
Education. The Bureau of Labor Stand- 
ards was represented by Messrs. Marks, 
Blake, Griffin, Perzella, Wallach and 
Homan," Dean Steinberg went on to say. 
"The initial conference revealed that 
it would not be feasible to integrate 
safety into all the existing engineer- 
ing courses at this time," Dean Stein- 
berg continued, "therefore, for this first 
experimental year, integration activi- 




Dean Steinberg 



tics were limited to the Mechanical and 

Engineering curriculum, <>ut of which 

L6 courses were selected as best suited 

to integrate accident prevention. The 
experience gained in the selected con 
of the .Mechanical Engineering curri- 
culum will be utilized to develop inte 
gration material Later for the other en- 
gineering departments." 

After outlining the procedures for 

freshman, sophomore, junior and senior 
years," Dean Steinberg concluded, "it is 
our present thinking that integration 
into engineering is the proper approach 

since it builds the safety factor into 
specific courses, and causes the student 
engineer to think of production, effi- 
ciency, and safety simultaneously. This 
attitude somewhat parallels the phrase 
that 'safety and production should go 
hand in hand' rather than be separated 
What we hope for eventually is that in 
the future revisions of engineering 
textbooks, we may have safety pro- 
cedures incorporated into the instruc- 
tion material. 

"It would be difficult to evaluate 
mathematically the importance of our 
efforts in promoting safety education 
in the training of our future profes- 
sional engineers. We must realize that 
the men we are training in our engi- 
neering colleges today will be the in- 
dustrial leaders of the future, and their 
consciousness of safety should have a 
tremendous beneficial influence on the 
reduction of industrial accidents." 

Harold H. Franke 

Harold H. Franke, '39 Engineering, 
brings us up to date on recent events 
in his life. Until February 1950 he was 
chief structural designer for a large 
New York concern. He is now struc- 
tural engineer for the Fletcher- 
Thompson Co., of Bridgeport, Conn. 
His home is in Milford, Conn, where 
"summers are wonderful and we go 
swimming and boating from our back- 
yard." A daughter, Fredrika Taylor 
was born in June 1950. 

A.S.M.E. 

Dean S. S. Steinberg participated in 
a panel discussion at the meeting of 
the American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers. The topic of the discussion 
was "Professional Engineering Regis- 
tration in Maryland, Virginia and the 
District of Columbia." Dean Steinberg 
is chairman of the Maryland State 
Board of Registration for Professional 
Engineers. 

Dr. Joseph S. Smatko 

Dr. Joseph S. Smatko, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Chemical Engineering, has 
been appointed assistant editor of 
"Chemical Abstracts," a journal which 
abstracts the world's literature in the 
fields of chemistry and chemical en- 
gineering. Professor Smatko is also 
the author of the 1950 American Year- 
book's section on Electrochemistry. 

To Naval Ordnance Laboratory 

Charles E. White has joined the staff 
of the Naval Ordnance Laboratory. 
White Oak, Md., as a mechanical engi- 
neer in the Hyperballistics Division of 



i he Aeroballi tics lb 

merit. \\ B.S. ii Me 

chanical I 

of .Mai viand in L94 

\ i nold J. Bi o joined the staff 

oi t he Naval • >i dnani e Li 
a Mechanical Engineei in the Ann 
t ion Divi ion, Engineei ing Dep 
ment. Bogan reci B.S. in Me 

chanical Engineering at t hi 

Of .Maryland in I960 

Audlcy Brooks I. cam u simile 

joined Mil,. Mr. Leaman, who 

ceived his M.S. degree from the ' 

versity of .Maryland in I960 i working 

in the Laboratory's YT Fuze Division 

This is the Division of NOL which 

primarily responsible for the develop- 
ment of the proximity fuze that played 
such an important part in World War 
11 and in the recent Korean situation. 

Mr. Leaman is a member of the So- 
ciety of American Military Engineers. 
He is a Lieutenant in the Air Force 

Reserve and has served as .Marine En- 
gineer with the Air Force, Air Sea 
Rescue Service in the Philippines. 

Frank ('. Smith is another Maryland- 
er now with NOL, as a mechanical en- 
gineer in the Torpedo Division of the 
Underwater Ordnance Dept. Smith at- 
tended Maryland from 1940 to 1942. He 
received his B.M.E. degree from Yale 
University in 1946. 

Mr. Smith has had articles published 
in the Journal of Applied Mechanics 
and Journal Research of the National 
Bureau of Standards. 

Charles E. Campbell is the latest au- 
dition to the staff at NOL. A mechan- 
ical engineer he will be in the Mechan- 
ical Evaluation Division of the Techni- 
cal Evaluation Department. Campbell 
received his B.S. degree in 1950. He is 
a member of the American Society of 
Mechanical Engineers. 

The Naval Ordnance Laboratory is 
the Navy's leading ordnance research 
and development center. Located i 
Silver Spring, Md., just five miles 
from the Nation's capital. NOL has 
within its 873 acre tract some of the 
most unusual scientific facilities in the 
world. Among these are the famed 
White Oak wind tunnel in which Navy 
scientists conduct work on rockets and 
guided missiles. Speeds corresponding 
to 7500 miles per hour have already 
been recorded in these tunnels. The 
NOL Betatron, a giant 10,000.000 volt 
mobile X-ray generator can generate 
rays powerful enough to penetrate six- 
teen inches of solid steel. Among the 
most recently completed of White Oak 
facilities is the "anechoic" or echoless 
loom. In this chamber, lined with 
30,000 sound absorbing wedges, echo is 
reduced to less than a f rait ion of one 
percent as opposed to almost 100 per- 
cent echo heard in the ordinary room. 

E. David Metz joined the staff of the 
Naval Ordnance Laboratory as a chem- 
ical engineer in the Chemical Division 
of the Engineering Department. Metz 
attended Maryland University from 
1943-45 and from 1946 to I960 I Engi- 
neering). He is an honor graduate and 
a member of the American Institute of 
Chemical Engineers. 



[19] 



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ALEXANDER HAMILTON 

"The perfeci officer is one who com- 
binea the g< ,. \us of the gonial with the 
patient endurance, both mental and 
physical, of the private; who inspires 
confidence in himself and all under 
him; who is at all times the gentleman, 
courteous alike to inferior, equal, and 
Superior; who is strong and firm in dis- 
ci/dine, without arrogance or harshness, 
and never fa miliar toward his subordi- 
nates but to all is the soal of courtesy, 

hind, considerate ami just." 



L^-o liege of- 

MILITARY 
SCIENCE 



Air Force Qualifications 

DUE to the recent expansion of the 
Air Forces and the urgent need for 
college trained officers, recent informa- 
tion disseminated from the Department 
of the Air Force has indicated that cer- 
tain students who were formerly in- 
eligible for enrollment in the Advanced 
ROTC course, may now qualify under 
certain limitations. 

This program has been worked out 
to accommodate students falling in the 
following categories: 

Students who are Academic Juniors, 
Seniors and Graduate students who 
have but three (3) semesters of Aca- 
demic work remaining as of this com- 
ing February and who are enrolled in 
the Engineering College or majoring 
in one of the "Sciences in any other 
College and who have valid reasons for 
not enrolling in the Advanced course 
at the beginning of the current Aca- 
demic year, may be enrolled for a three 
(3) semester course commencing in 
February. This course will include the 
regularly scheduled summer camp plus 
three (3) semesters of regularly sched- 
uled Advanced AF ROTC curriculum. 

Students who are enrolled in any 
college, and who have two (2) full 
Academic years remaining as of this 
coming February, may be enrolled in 
the regular four (4) semester Ad- 
vanced AF ROTC course beginning 
with the February semester. 

Students enrolled in one of the En- 
gineering Colleges, or the ^Sciences 
in any other college, and who have one 
full year of either undergraduate or 
graduate work remaining as of Feb- 
ruary 1951, may be enrolled in a spe- 
cial accelerated technical course. 

The enrollment of students falling in 



Maryland 



TO TEXAS 

advanced AF ROTC 



checking 
equipment in C-47 on 
flight to Randolph AF 
Base, Texas. Frank 
Dougherty, Ralph 
Runyon and Hollis 
Lunsford. 




IN TEXAS 

Maryland advanced 
AF ROTC at Base 
HQS To » e r. Ran- 
dolph AF Base, Texas. 




the above categories is, of course, con- 
tingent upon their maintaining certain 
requirements set forth by the College 
of Military Science of this University. 
These include a 2.0 Academic average, 
completion of two (2) years Basic 
ROTC, its equivalent or veteran status. 
Students must have this course ap- 
proved by his Dean and he must satis- 
factorily pass a mental examination re- 
quired by the College of Military Sci- 
ence. Each student must satisfy a 
Board of Officers that he possesses 
those traits which are desirable in a 
commissioned officer candidate. 

Students that consider themselves 
eligible for this training must submit 
their application prior to January 20, 
1951. Students currently enrolled and 
completing Basic AF ROTC this sem- 
ester will obtain their applications 
from their AF ROTC instructors. Oth- 
ers will obtain applications from the 
Military Department, located in the 
New Armory, Campus. 

To Florida 

Twenty senior Air Force ROTC ca- 
dets made a flying trip to Eglin Air 
Force Base, Florida, as part of their 
military studies. 

At Eglin Field, the home of the Air 
Proving Ground Command, the cadets 
were shown the Air Force's methods 
of testing new planes and equipment. 

Lt. Col. Harold V. Maull, executive 
professor of air science and tactics, and 
Major James R. Locher, operations offi- 
cer, of the Maryland ROTC unit were 
in command of the group in a C-47 
military transport. 

This trip was one of several. By 
graduation time all senior ROTC ca- 
dets are expected to have made at least 
cue of the trips. 

Active Duty 

During the period ending next June 
30, the Air Force will offer extended 
active duty tours to several thousand 
second lieutenants, to fill vacancies cre- 

•Physics. Chemistry , Biology, Bacteriology, 
Radiology, Biochemistry, 



[20] 



ated by expansion of the Air Force au- 
thorized by Congress. These officers 
will he recruited largely from An 
Force ROTC graduates and all other 
second lieutenants in the USAF Re- 
serves who wish to apply for active 
duty. 

First priority will lie given to second 
lieutenants requesting flight training 
and next in order are those with spe- 
cial technical training. Openings also 
are being offered for second lieutenants 
qualified for on-the-job training in a 
non-technical skill. 

The First Air Force area consists of 
the states of New York, New Jersey, 
Pennsylvania, Delaware, Connecticut, 
Rhode Island. Massachusetts, Maine, 
New Hampshire, Vermont, Virginia, 
Maryland, West Virginia, Kentucky 
and Ohio and the District of Columbia. 

The opportunity for extended active 
duty tours is open particularly to Air 
Force ROTC graduates. 



NEW ENLISTMENT POLICY 

The Secretary of Defense announced 
a new basic policy for enlistment by 
college students in the armed services. 
The policy was recommended by the 
Assistant Secretary of Defense for 
Manpower, Mrs. Anna M. Rosenberg, 
and was concurred in by the Director 
of Selective Service, Major General 
Lewis B. Hershey, as well as the mili- 
tary departments, to prevent the waste 
to the nation and the damage to the 
educational system that is involved in 
having young men leave school in mid- 
term because they desire to enlist in 
the service of their choice before they 
are called for pre-induction physical 
examination by their local draft boards. 

The policy provides that students en- 
rolled in colleges or universities and 
thus automatically entitled to defer- 
ment for the school year in which they 
receive their induction notice, shall be 
allowed, to the extent of available open- 
ings in each service, to enlist in the 
service of their choice at any time in 
the two-months immediately preceding 
the final month of their school year. As 
in the past, each service would accept 
enlistments only to the extent that 
places were open for those who desired 
to enlist. Under the old rules no armed 
service would accept a voluntary en- 
listment after a man had received no- 
tice to report for his pre-induction 
physical examination. 

A young man called by Selective Ser- 
vice during the academic year now 
could continue his studies and still 
retain the right to his choice of service 
by enlisting in the period beginning 90 
days before the termination of the 
school year and ending 30 days before 
the termination date. Services accept- 
ing enlistments during this two-month 
period would not call the students to 
duty until they had finished their school 
year. 

The Secretary of Defense, General 
Marshall, expressed opinion that the 
new rules would prove of benefit to the 
students, the colleges and the national 
defense effort. He emphasized the im- 
portance to the nation of maintaining 
a vigorous educational system and 



eliminating the unsettled condition 
thai have developed on many cam 

puses as a result of large-scale enlist- 
ments by men who wanted to enlist lie- 
fore they received then Selective Ser 
vice calls. At the same time that the 
change in enlistment policy was an- 
nounced, General Marshall urged col- 
lege students enrolled in the Army. 
Navy, or Air Force Reserve Offirf 
Training Corps to make every effort, 
as a patriotic duty, to complete their 
courses. R.O.T.C. is a fundamental ele- 
ment in all Department of Defense 
planning for expansion and mainte- 
nance of the armed forces, General 
Marshall declared. For this reason, he 
said, the Selective Service Act defers 
from induction under its provision dur- 
ing all their college years selected 
R.O.T.C. students who sign agreements 
to accept commissions and to serve a 
minimum of two years on active duty 
in the military service for which they 
are being trained. General Marshal! 
stressed that all R.O.T.C. students who 
successfully fulfill the training and 
physical requirements are assured of 
commissions in the Regular or Reserve 
Components of the armed forces. 

The above information was promul 
gated by the American Council on 
Education. 



MARINE CORPS COURSE 

The U. S. Marine Corps has an- 
nounced its first Officer Candidate 
Course since World War II. The course 
will enable college graduates with no 
military experience to become officers. 

Qualified graduates, or seniors in ac- 
credited colleges who will receive a 
baccalaureate degree this spring, other 
than in medicine, dentistry, or theology, 
and who will be less than 27 years old 
on July 1, 1951, may write for informa- 
tion to the Commandment of the Ma- 
rine Corps, Headquarters U. S. Marine 
Corps, Washington 25, D. C. 

Accepted candidates will be enlisted 
in the Marine Corps Reserve and sent 
to an intensive 10-week training course 
at Parris Island, S. C. this spring and 
summer. Graduates will be commis- 
sioned Second Lieutenants in the Ma- 
rine Corps Reserve and sent to the Ma- 
rine Corps Schools, Quantico, Virginia, 
for a comprehensive five months basic 
officers' course. 

Candidates who fail to qualify for a 
commission will be given the option of 
discharge from the Marine Corps Re- 
serve or assignment to active duty in 
enlisted status. 

A limited number of the graduates of 
this Officer Candidate Course may be 
offered commissions as career Marines. 



FOR THE NAVY 

In order to meet the increasing need 
for Naval Reserve officers, the Navy is 
offering training for qualified college 
students. 

The training will consist of two an- 
nual six week's summer courses. 

The program includes plans for both 
men and women. Among the courses 
offered will be naval orientation, navi- 
gation, and seamanship. 

(Concluded on page 63) 

[21] 




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School of 

NURSING 



By Mrs. Nathan Winslow '03 



New Officers 

AT the monthly meeting of the 
Alumnae Association in January 
Miss Flora Streett, Supervisor of 
Nurses, for the Obstetrical Depart- 
ment, was elected president. Other 
officers elected: 

1st Vice President — Kathryn Williams. 

2nd Vice President — Maurice H. Robinson 

Recording Secretary — June Geiser 

Corresponding Secretary — Martha Curtis 

Treasurer — Blanche M. Horine 

Directors: Margaret W. Webster, Virginia 

Conley, Anna R. Lutz, Martha McMillan 
Representatives on the Alumni Council: Flora 

Streett, June Geiser. Ruthellen Hines. 

Honorary Membership was conferred 
upon Miss Florence Gipe, Director of 
the School of Nursing. Miss Gipe 
through her perseverance is achieving 
for our School the best educational and 
working program possible to offer in 
the Nursing Profession. 

Honorary Membership was also con- 
ferred to Miss Elizabeth Aitkenhead, 
Supervisor of the Operating Rooms. 
She has held this position for over 
twenty-nine years and has been a sin- 
cere friend and an astute teacher to 
her students and graduate nurses. We 
are proud to claim her as an Alumna. 
Personal News Notes 

Louise Magruder, Class 1942, re- 
signed from the Marine Hospital Nurs- 
ing Staff and accepted an industrial 
nursing position with the Locke Insu- 
lator Company in Baltimore, Md., Sep- 
tember 1, 1950. 

Rosalind Jane Small, has accepted a 
position with the Navy Nurse Corps 
and is stationed at the U. S. Naval 
Hospital, Oakland, Calif. Lt. Small 
graduated in 1942. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick E. Beck, Jr. 
are living at 710 Smith Street, Key 
West, Fla. Mrs. Beck was Nancy 
Black, Class 1942. 

Marguerite E. Burr, Class 1942, has 
an industrial position with the Arabian 
American Oil Company in Saudi-Ara- 
bia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Pendleton are 
residing at 21 Springside Avenue, East 
Hartford, Conn. Mrs. Pendleton was 
Grace Angelberger, Class 1942. 

An award of unusual interest was 
given at the June Nurses' Alumnae 
banquet. Dr. Hugh A. Bailey presented 
it as a tribute to Dr. Arthur M. Shipley 
in appreciation of his interest and un- 
derstanding of the undergraduate nurse 
in a busy operating room service and 
announced that it will be presented to 
the nurse who is considered outstand- 
ing in this work. The prize is one hun- 
dred dollars and will be given annually. 
The nurse who was awarded this prize, 
the first one, June 1950, was Gloria 
Elaine Mullen. 

Mrs. Charles Carroll (Hazel Mc- 
Comas) and Miss Anne Lutz, Class 
1940, attended the wedding of Fanny 
Lou Parker and Mr. Benjamin W. 
Daniels, Jr., on September 3, 1950, in 
Goldsboro, N. C. Mrs. Daniels was a 



classmate of Mrs. Carroll's and Miss 
Lutz at the University of Maryland. 

Mrs. George W. Flagler and children 
are living at 1403 % Lincoln Avenue, 
Zakima, Washington, while her hus- 
band is on duty in Korea. Mrs. Flagler 
was Ingrid Selkamas, Class 1938. 

We have heard that Rowena G. 
Roach, Class 1931, has been promoted 
to Major in the A. N. C. and is sta- 
tioned with the 319th Station Hospital. 

Emma E. Dunk, Class 1947, is doing 
general duty at the Potomac Valley 
Hospital in Keyser, W. Va. 

Catherine A. O'Neil, Class 1934, is 
assistant chief nurse in Nursing Edu- 
cation at Veterans' Hospital, Fort How- 
ard, Md. Miss O'Neil resigned a posi- 
tion as instructor and supervisor in the 
Medical and Surgical Services, at the 
Shadyside Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pa., to 
accept this position at Fort Howard, 
Md. 

Dr. and Mrs. R. C. Cloninger are liv- 
ing at 62 Grant Avenue, Watertown, 
Mass. Mrs. Cloninger was Anne E. 
Huber, Class 1947. 

Mrs. Walter M. Fox, Jr. (Mary Pot- 
ter, Class 1935) is now nurse anes- 
thetist at the Dameran Hospital and 
her mailing address is 634 West Acacia, 
Stockton, Calif. 

Delia P. Riley, Class 1936, is now a 
major in the Army of the United States 
stationed overseas with the 98th Gen- 
eral Hospital. She entered the army in 
April 1941 and was overseas with the 
26th Field Hospital for two years in 
Persia (Iran). Following this, she 
was with the same unit in Europe for 
eight months. After returning home in 
1945 she was in the inactive reserve 
for nine months and again re-entered 
for active duty October, 1946. Her 
mailing address at the present time is 
98th General Hospital, APO 407, c/o 
P.M., New York. 

Mrs. James C. Truxton (Elizabeth 
S. Clarke, Class 1941) is a missionary 
nurse with Missionary Aviation Fellow- 
ship in South America. Her permanent 
address is 2440 Monroe Street, N.E., 
Washington 18, D. C. 

Mrs. Willye Parks Lucas, Class 1937, 
is night supervisor at Deer's Head Hos- 
pital, Salisbury, Md. This is a state 
hospital for incurables where the work 
is Geriatric Nursing. Mrs. Lucas re- 
ports that in the near future the hos- 
pital expects to offer post-graduate 
work and student affiliation in this new 
type of nursing. Rehabilitation is the 
chief aim of the hospital which is a 
pioneer in this field. Mrs. Lucas' ad- 
dress is 6 Carolyn Avenue, Salisbury, 
Md. 

Dr. and Mrs. James C. Carroll, for- 
merly of Parriss Island, S. C, are re- 
siding at 503 Carleton Road, Westfield. 
N. J. Mrs. Carroll was Tillie Fox, 
Class 1946. 

Nancy E. Meredith, Class 1950, has a 
position at St. Mary's Hospital, Leon- 
ardtown, Md. 

Evelyn C. Haddox, Class 1929, has a 
position in Berkeley Springs, W. Va., 
as Public Health Nurse. 

Lt. R. Jane Small, N. N. C, left Oak- 
land, Calif., on Nov. 15, 1950. Lt. 
Small will be stationed at the Nurses' 



[22] 



Quarters, U. S. Naval Hospital, Yoke 
suka, Japan. (Class L942.) 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry II. Dunton are 
planning on making their future home 
in St. Augustine, Pla. Mrs. Dunton 
was Ethel Weller, Class L934. 

Gildea Florencia [ruretagoyena, 
Class 1949, is doing general duty in 
the Anglo American Hospital, in 
Habana, Cuba. 

Virginia Thompson Benson, Class 
1935, has a position as charge nurse, 
Department of Mental Hygiene, in Pa- 
cific Colony, Spadra, Cal. 

Margaret A. Janovich, Class 1946, 
has had a position as Airline Hostess 
for two years. Miss Janovich is resid- 
ing at 847 Lothrop, Kent-Moore Apts., 
in Detroit 2, Mich. 

Dorothy Emma Koerner, Class 1949, 
has a position as Staff Nurse at the 
Instructive Visiting Nurses' Associa- 
tion, Baltimore, Md. 

Elizabeth Side McDonald, Class 1919. 
has a position as Assistant Manager in 
an exclusive ready to wear shop in 
Santa Rosa, Calif. 

Mrs. Miriam Stultz Parrott, Class 
1943, has a position as general duty 
nurse in the Obstetrical Department in 
the City Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 

Dorothy L. Brooks, Class 1948, has a 
position as Assistant Instructor Nurs- 
ing Arts, in the Charleston General 
Hospital, Charleston, W. Va. 

Mary Jane Reiblich, Class 1947, has 
a position as general duty nurse at the 
National Naval Hospital, Bethesda, Md. 
Miss Reiblich has had this position for 
over a year. 

Mrs. Louise Martin McCarthy, Class 
1931, writes: "We moved into our new 
home in April and our address is 6536 
N. 12th St., Philadelphia 26, Pa. We 
have loads of room and would be so 
glad to have any of the nurses visit us 
when in Philadelphia. Best regards to 
everyone." 

Dorothy Jean Nelson, Class 1944, has 
had a position as Operating Room Su- 
pervisor, at the Prince George's Hos- 
pital, Cheverly, Md., since July 1, 1949. 

Eleanor Louise Gordner, Class 1943, 
has a position as head nurse at Fort 
Eustis Army Hospital, Fort Eustis, Va. 
Miss Gordner was in the A. N. C. two 
and a half years, and has been with the 
Veterans' Administration for five years. 
She received her B.S. Degree in Nurs- 
ing Education in 1950. 

From Alaska 

A letter from Mildred Cramer Cruz, 
Class 1937, from Anchorage, Alaska, 
reads: 

"In May 1950 Miss Given, an Amer- 
ican Nurses Association representative, 
came to Anchorage and helped to form 
a territorial Nurses Association. Our 
by-laws have been accepted and in May 
1951 there will be a second territorial 
meeting of the nurses. Four districts 
have been formed within Alaska. We 
have urged the nurses to register in 
the territories, and we are progressing 
very well. 

"I was, of course, thrilled upon sev- 
eral occasions when someone would 
come up and say, 'I know where you are 
from' — somehow it made Maryland 
seem less far away. At the last nurses' 



meeting, I met a MJ88 Conner, from 
Baltimore. She had trained at M 
land General Hospital and graduated in 
1989. 

"We have planned programs with 
wonderful material to draw upon. The 
Army is most cooperative with Lectures 

and films, as are also the drug com- 
panies. Our Nursing Association ha 
volunteered in the Civilian Defense 
Program, as well as the usual oivic 
projects. 

"The most of my day is quite inter- 
esting; another nurse and 1 have 

opened a Children's Day Nursery. 

"Alaska has been besieged by epi- 
demics most of the year. Marly spring 
brought Typhoid Fever, early fall 
brought Poliomyelitis. The population 
has doubled since we came here to live. 
There are numerous transients, includ- 
ing nurses who rotate spring and fall. 
The airplane is of course Alaska's main 
source of transportation. 

"We had a second daughter born No- 
vember 10, 1949." 

Frances Orgaiii 

Miss Frances Orgain was appointed 
Associate Director in Charge of Public 
Health at the School of Nursing of the 
University of Maryland. 

She was graduated from the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee School of Nursing. 
She received a B.S. degree in Public 
Health Nursing, and a M.A. degree in 
teaching in Health Education and Pub- 
lic Health Nursing from Columbia 
University. 

Miss Orgain's nursing experience in- 
cludes positions with the Memphis City 
Health Department, W. K. Kellogg 
Foundation, Community Health Associ- 
ation in Boston, School Nurse, Board of 
Education of Forest Park, Illinois, As- 
sistant School Nurse, Lincoln School, 
New York City. 

At the Indiana University she served 
as Field Coordinator in Public Health 
Nursing, Director of Public Health 
Nursing and Director of Nursing Edu- 
cation. 

Miss Orgain also served as First 
Vice President of the Indiana State 
Nurses' Association, and member of 
the Board of the Indiana Public Health 
Association. 



THOS. F. BARRETT, JR. 

Thomas F. Barrett, Jr., has been ap- 
pointed general agent for The Connec- 
ticut Mutual Life Insurance Company 
at New Orleans, effective February 1 . 
1951. 

A native of Rochester, New York, 
Mr. Barrett attended St. John's and 
Maryland. During the last war he saw 
service in both the Atlantic and the 
Pacific with the Navy, attaining the 
rank of lieutenant. 

Mr. Barrett first joined the Connec- 
ticut Mutual in April, 1946, as an agent 
in Washington, D. C. His ability as a 
personal producer and his wide knowl- 
edge of the business earned for him a 
promotion to agency supervisor in Jan- 
uary, 1949. This year he attended the 
Connecticut Mutual's annual supervi- 
sors' conference and forum. 

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Mr. Reiblich 



ScUof LAW 



Submits Research Report 

THE new Secretary of the Law 
School Alumni Association, and 
member of the Alumni Council, Dr. G. 
Kenneth Reiblich, after several months' 
work and assisted by Mr. Herbert H. 
Hubbard of the Maryland Bar (Law 
School Class 1950), submitted to the 
Legislative Council of Maryland in De- 
cember 1950 Research Report No. 29, 
recommending the adoption of an inde- 
terminate sentence law for defective 
delinq uents. The 
preparation of the 
proposed legislation 
was directed for the 
Council by its Com- 
mittee on Medico- 
Legal Procedure un- 
der the Chairman- 
ship of Honorable 
Jerome Robi n s o n, 
created to study this 
matter. The Legisla- 
tive Council unani- 
mously approved the 
recommended legis- 
lation with certain procedural amend- 
ments, and it has been introduced in 
the 1951 Session of the Legislature as 
House Bill No. 12. The Bill deals with 
a class of criminals, who, while not 
insane under the narrow common law 
definition of insanity, are either so 
mentally or emotionally deficient, or 
both, as to require special handling if 
imprisoned for crime; and in instances 
they can be rendered safe for release 
in society only after such treatment 
(if at all). It would establish for the 
first time in Maryland a procedure for 
handling this situation which, after 
studying the statutes of 19 other jur- 
isdictions, Dr. Reiblich recommends as 
a sound approach to the problem with 
due regard to the rights of the indi- 
vidual while giving society a much 
needed protection. 

For those who do not know him, our 
new Secretary and Council member is 
a native Marylander having grown up 
on a farm on Rolling Road, Baltimore 
County, where his parents still live. 
He attended the Evening Law School 
from 1925 to 1928 while completing his 
work during the day for a Ph.D. in po- 
litical science at the Johns Hopkins 
University, where he had received his 
Bachelor of Arts degree "cum laude" 
(Phi Beta Kappa) in 1925. He left 
Maryland in 1928 to teach Government 
at New York University and received 
his Juris Doctor degree from that school 
in 1929 and was admitted to the New 
York Bar in 1930. In that year, he re- 
turned to our School of Law as full 
professor teaching as such (until 1944) 
courses in Criminal Law, Domestic Re- 
lation, Sales, Evidence, Public Utilities, 
Adminstrative Law, Conflict of Laws, 
and Trusts. In the school year 1986-37, 
he was given leave of absence to work 
as a graduate fellow at the Columbia 



Law School, receiving his LL.M. degree 
in 1937. During the war, Dr. Reiblich 
became a member of the Legal Depart- 
ment of Consolidated Gas Electric- 
Light and Power Company of Balti- 
more working primarily on rate prob- 
lems of the Company before the Public 
Service Commission of Maryland and 
the Federal Power Commission, and 
court proceedings related thereto. In 
September 1949, he returned as full 
time professor to the School of Law to 
offer the courses in Constitutional Law 
and Administrative Law, in the day and 
evening schools, and Public Utilities in 
the day school. He was asked to do 
consulting work for the Company in 
relation to the conclusion of legal dis- 
putes on the special matters on which 
he worked. He is on the Board of Di- 
rectors of the Safe Harbor Water Pow- 
er Corporation. 

Dr. Reiblich was admitted to the 
Maryland Bar in 1935. He is a member 
of The Baltimore City and Maryland 
State Bar Associations; the American 
Bar Association (where he is currently 
the Maryland member of the Commit- 
tee on State Administrative Law and 
also of the Committee for reporting an- 
nual developments in Public Utility 
Law) ; the American Law Institute; the 
American Judicature Society; and of 
the honorary fraternities: Phi Beta 
Kappa, Phi Delta Phi (legal-social and 
honorary), Order of Coif (legal), and 
Scabbard and Blade. He is Chairman 
of the State Bar Association's Commit- 
tee on the American Law Institute and 
the Baltimore City Bar Association's 
Committee on Legal Publications. He 
has published "A Study of Judicial Ad- 
ministration in the State of Maryland"; 
Maryland Annotations to the Restate- 
ment of Conflict of Laws and the Re- 
statement of Trusts; The Baltimore 
City Police Commissioner's Digest of 
Criminal Law (1939); The Maryland 
State Police Digest of Laws (1940 co- 
author); and various articles in legal 
publications. 

The law alumni seem to have fol- 
lowed the old adage: "If you want a job 



done find a man who is too busy to do 
it." 

Officers for Coming Year 

The annual alumni banquet of the 
School of Law will be held on Friday, 
May 11th, at 7 P. M., at the Emer- 
son Hotel, Baltimore City. The Hon- 
oi able John J. Parker, Chief Judge of 
the United States Court of Appeals for 
the Fourth Circuit has accepted an in- 
vitation to deliver the principal address 
and Honorable Morris A. Soper, Asso- 
ciate Judge of the same Court, will be 
toastmaster. 

The Nominating Committee, appoint- 
ed by the President, Dr. Horace E. 
Flack, under the chairmanship of Judge 
E. Paul Mason, has presented to the 
secretary the following list of officers 
for the University of Maryland Law 
School Alumni Association for the year 
1951-52, to be elected by ballot at the 
annual banquet: 

President — Hon. John Grason Turnbull 
1st Vice President — Hon. C. Ferdinand Syliert 
'2nd Vice President—Edwin Harlan. Esq. 
3rd Vice President — Hon. J. Dudley Digges 
Secretary-Treasurer — G. Kenneth Reiblich. Esq. 
Executive Committee: Hon. William Hornev. 
Hon. Stanford I. Hoff, Leon H. A. Pier- 
son, Esq., J. Gilbert Prendergast. Esq.. 
Benjamin Rosenstock. Esq., Hon. J. How- 
ard Murray, Enos S. Stoekbridfte. Esq., 
G. Elbert Marshall. Esq.. Thomas B. Fin- 
an, Jr., Esq., Joseph Bernstein, Esq. 

Other nominees for the above offices 
to be eligible for the ballot must be 
presented by petition signed by at least 
ten members of the association and filed 
with the Secretary, G. Kenneth Reib- 
lich, University of Maryland School of 
Law prior to March 12, 1951. 

Richard Blaul 

Further stengthening its Agency 
Department personnel, Pacific Mutual 
Life Insurance Company, Los Angeles, 
Cal., has named Richard Blaul, gradu- 
ate of the School of Law, as a Super- 
visor of Agencies. 

Mr. Blaul is well known in life insur- 
ance circles, having been General 
Agent for Monarch Life in Los An- 
geles. Previously, he was an agency 
executive in Monarch's home office. 
Springfield, Massachusetts. 




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[24] 




STUDENTS IN M TUITION EXPERIMENT 



Clockwise at the table are: Ellen Pusey (hack to camera >, 
.Sharlane Estes, Margaret Crahani. Ann Ward. Evelyn Haley and 



Nancy Kneen, 
Cherry Louie. 



MaryaHce Northoven, 



College of HOME 

ECONOMICS 

By Lucy Knox and 
Mary Speake Humelsine 




E 1 



Co-eds Conduct Nutrition Experiment 
on Fish and Meat 

UGHT nutrition 
students ate 
three daily meals to- 
gether in the dining 
>room of the Home 
Economics buil ding 
for six weeks. Four 
of them ate fish for 
dinner every day. 
The other four ate meat every day. 
They volunteered for the experiment 
and were allowed to choose which pro- 
tein they wanted to eat for their forty- 
two dinners. The fish was fresh red 
salmon, lake trout, halibut and floun- 
der The meat was veal or beef. 

The basic diet was relatively low in 
protein. This was supplemented with 
sufficient meat or fish to make up forty 
to forty-five per cent of the day's al- 
lowance of protein for each student. 
All the foods were carefully weighed, 
the purpose of the experiment being to 
determine if there is any difference in 
the use of meat and fish protein by the 
human body. 

Ellen Pusey of Snow Hill was in 
charge of preparing the fish and meat 
in acceptable ways as well as prepar- 
ing the basal diet food. This was no 
small job. She cooked for ten each 
meal and was responsible for the 
weighed portions of food for each sub- 
ject. Later, she will conduct chemical 
analysis of the protein content of sam- 
ples of the diet. 

The inflexible routine of the experi- 
ment was planned and supervised by 
Margaret Graham of Maysville, Ken- 
tucky who is on leave as assistant die- 
tition from the U. S. Marine Hospital 
in Baltimore. In order to study body 
utilization it is necessary to know the 



exact intake and output of the body. 
It was her responsibility to get accu- 
rate samples for the chemical analyses 
which will determine the results of the 
experiment. 

This regimen set up by the two 
graduate students did not work any real 
hardship on the participants. Their pop- 
ularity increased at fraternity houses 
and social events for they were a part 
of a novel experiment. However, on 
big week-ends like the one of the foot- 
ball game with North Carolina State, 
it was difficult to refuse invitations. 
They had to stay on campus and a 
promise was a promise. All this was 
taken in stride and anticipated psy- 
chological problems were not evident. 

However, when the experiment was 
over freedom was welcomed. The group 
enjoyed a luscious meal of whatever 
each desired at a famous restaurant in 
Washington. In the following days the 
eggs at breakfast, the hamburger, the 
hot dog, would take on new values. 
Then to the surprise of all — the scram- 
bled eggs were just fair — as they al- 
ways had been. The experiment was 




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over and life had dropped hack to 
normal. 

The sparks that set off this test 
were : 

An interest in diet experimentation 
by a graduate student (Margaret Gra- 
ham) looking to a future in diet therapy 
in the U. S. Public Health Service; an 
interest in the practical application of 
food composition which had taken on 
fuller meaning in graduate study (El- 
len Pusey and others); a desire of the 
College of Home Economics to contri- 
bute in a practical way to the health 
and welfare of the people of Maryland; 
a desire to assist in biological research 
work of other colleges and universities 
toward better national health. 

To mold these desires into one re- 
search problem that could be used for 
two master degree theses was the task 
of Miss Pela Braucher, Associate Pro- 
fessor of Foods and Nutrition. She 
came to Maryland last year with ex- 
perience in research with the Carnegie 
Institute of Washington, Pennsylvania 
State College, and Teachers College, 
Columbia University. Her teaching ex- 
perience has included courses at Rus- 
sell Sage College, Elmira College and 
New Jersey College for Women of Rut- 
gers University. Her approach to 
teaching is scientific; applied psy- 
chology and chemistry. She has a bach- 
elor's degree in chemistry and a mas- 
ter's degree in biological chemistry. 
Miss Brauscher's special interests are 
food and nutrition research and effect- 
ive teaching methods. Her aim is to 
make nutrition vital to people. 

The participants in the experiment 
were: Maryalice Northover, Hyatts- 
ville, Md.; Cherry Louie, Easton, Md.; 
Nancy Kueen, Arlington, Va. ; Evelyn 
Haley, Greenacres, Md.; Ann Ward, 
Jefferson, Md.; Sharlane Estes, Wash- 
ington, D. C; Margaret Graham, Mays- 
ville, Ky.; Ellen Pusey, Snow Hill, Md. 

Two of the Class of '34 

Erna Mae Behrend has been a very 
busy person since her graduation. She 
attended Teachers' College, Columbia 
University and received her M.A. de- 
gree in June 1935. Then she interned 
for one year at Presbyterian Hospital 
in New York as a dietitian. Her first 
position was at the Pottsville (Pa.) 
Hospital. There she had charge of the 
tray service and special diets and did 
some teaching of student nurses. 

Next she was on the staff of Doc- 
tors' Hospital in Washington in the 
training of employees, establishing rou- 
tines and policies of the hospital food 
service department. 

Then at the Norfolk General Hospital 
in Norfolk, Virginia, 1949, she faced 
a real test. Norfolk was second in 
percentage of war population. This 
meant shortage of hospital employees 
due to more attractive war time jobs 
and shortage of supplies, dishes and 
food problems. These problems also 
brought greater opportunities for ex- 
periences in special diet work, teaching, 
and in the hospital cafeterias and main 
kitchen. 

Erna Mae's present position is nutri- 
tionist in the Medical College of Vir- 
ginia at Richmond. The Medical Col- 

[26] 



lege Hospital established the Nutrition 
Clinic, only one of its kind in Virginia, 
to serve the Outpatient Clinic. The 
work has grown from an average of 24 
patients per month to the present aver- 
age of 219 patients per month, all types 
of ambulatory cases. 

Patients come from any of the 35 
clinics operating in the hospital. Erna 
Mae interviews the patient. She takes 
a dietary case history on every patient 
sent to the Nutrition Clinic. Then she 
works out an individual dietary plan 
with the patient. No printed diets are 
given the patients. Follow up teaching 
is done if necessary. 

She attends rheumatic fever, diabetic 
■ and prenatal clinics. At these clinics 
the doctor writes into the patient's 
chart the dietary prescription. Erna 
Mae then translates the prescription 
into terms and plans which the patient 
understands and can use. 

She visits markets and grocery stores 
to keep up to date on current prices 
and food supplies for part of her work 
is to help the patient plan his diet 
within his budget. City social service 
workers use her figures in determining 
the amount of financial assistance 
needed for their clients. She some- 
times visits schools and makes home 
visits if any kind of nutritional help is 
needed. 

Angela Feiser Harkness, after grad- 
uating in '34, accepted a job as home 
economics teacher for the Consolidated 
Calvert County High School, Prince 
Frederick. It was the first for a regu- 
lar home economics program in the 
school. After a year and a half of 
teaching and becoming acquainted with 
the Calvert County folk and customs, 
she was asked to fill a vacancy in the 
office of the Extension Service as Home 
Demonstration Agent. This position 
she held for a period of 5 years, leaving 
to be married in September 1941, to a 
Calvert County attorney-at-law, David 
A. Harkness. They built a Cape Cod 
home near the Harkness home in a 
small community known as Mutual. 

With the outbreak of World War II 
she worked at several jobs, including 
case worker for the local Welfare Board. 
She was with them for a period of two 
years, when she was asked by the 
School Board of Calvert County to ac- 
cept the position of Supervisor of At- 
tendance. 

During the war years and since she 
has participated in many community ac- 
tivities; County Red Cross Treasurer, 
Red Cross hospital services and first 
aid classes, Women's Auxiliary to the 
Volunteer Fire Department, to build 
up equipment and building. Other ac- 
tivities besides the many under Exten- 
sion Service include Maryland Chil- 
dren's Aid Society, American Legion 
Auxiliary, U.S.O., Farm Bureau and a 
number of church societies and activi- 
ties. 

On September 5, 1947, Kathryn 
Elizabeth was born and, since, Angela 
has not been employed. Caring for 
the home and a child plus attending 
and participating in community clubs 
and activities on an average of from 
2 to 3 meetings weekly nearly fills any 




HOME EC SAYS, "HELP OUR STUDENT AID! BUY THESE!" 

The Home Economies Alumni Board wishes our readers could see the complete report of sales of 
University Picture Tra>s and Waste Baskets. The fund is increasing. More is needed. 

Both trays and baskets are made of metal. The backgrounds are black or green. Scenes available 
are Kossborouirh Inn and the College of Home Economics. 

$3.93 each postpaid ST. "id a set postpaid 

Make checks payable to Home Economics Alumni Association. Send order to College of Home 
Economics, University of Maryland. College Park. Maryland. 

Left to right above: Hazel Tenney Tuemmler. retiring chairman of Home Economics Alumni Asso- 
ciation: Charlotte Hasslinger, filling the unexpired term of (ireeba Hofstctter; Mary Riley l.angford, 
Mary Charlotte Chancy, Mary Humelsine. Dean Marie Mount, Kuth McRae. 



homemaker's life. "Community de- 
mands," she says, "become so great at 
times that the family may be neglected. 
Never let it be said that life in a rural 
community is quiet and dull." 

Practical Arts and Lecture Series 

A weekly lecture series beg'an Wed- 
nesday, February 14 in the Maryland 
Room. Designed as a feature of the 
Department of Practical Arts program 
of "art for living and for earning; a 
living - ," it is intended to benefit stu- 
dents under curricula in Crafts, Art 
Education and Practical Art. There 
will be a limited number of seats avail- 
able to other persons wishing' to attend 
individual lectures. 

The series consists of the following 
lectures, all beginning at 4:00 P. M.: 

February 14 — "The Artist in Adver- 
tising." Mrs. Constance Hudler Law- 
son, Fashion Artist, Detroit, Mich. 

February 21 — "Opportunities in 
Public Relations in the Department 
Store." Mr. Carl Bleiberg, Public Re- 
lations Manager, The Hecht Co., Wash 
ington, D. C. 

February 28 — "Business Organiza- 
tion of a Wearing Apparel Department 
iii a Department Store." Mrs. Ger- 
trude Franz Brew, Buyer, Women's 
Coats and Suits, Lansburgh & Bros. 
Washington, D. C. 

March 7 — "Merchandising of House 
Furnishings." Mrs. Lois Reed Wan- 



nan, Home Furnishings Coordinator. 

Woodward & Lothrop, Washington 
D. C. 

March 14 — "Crafts in Therapy.'' 
Capt. Roberta Aber Lees, Chief, Occu- 
pational Therapy, Walter Reed Hos- 
pital. 

March 21 — "Career Opportunities in 
the Department Store." Miss Virginia 
L. Mahon, Assistant Personnel Super- 
intendent, Hutzler Brothers, Baltimore. 
Md. 

March 28 — "Advertising' in Indus- 
try." Mr. G. Matthews Baxter, Direc- 
tor of Advertising, McCormick & Co., 
Baltimore. 

April 4 — "Layout and Design of 
Modern Advertising." Mr. Howard N 
King, Typographic Counselor for the 
Intertype Corp. of New York, Maple 
Press, York, Pa. 

April 11 — "Organization and Man 
agement in Displaying Merchandise." 
Mr. Thomas E. Schenkel, Display Su- 
perintendent, Hutzler Bros., Baltimore 

April 18— "The Art Teacher." Dr. 
Leon L. Winslow, Director of Art Edu- 
cation, City Schools, Baltimore. 

April 25 — "Puppetry for Education 
and Recreation." Mrs. de Graffenried 
Wooley List, Director of Marionettes 
Washington Junior League. 

May 2 — "Industrial Design in Dwell 
ings." Speaker to be announced. 

May 9— "Crafts for Making- House 
Accessories." Speaker to be announced 



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[27] 



i^olleae of 

Business & Public 
Administration 

By Egbert F. Tingley '27 



Jerry Hardy, '39 

JERRY HARDY, a Maryland grad- 
uate of the class of 1939 B & 
PA), was recently appointed Director 
of Advertising for Doubleday & Co., 
one of the country's major advertising- 
positions, with one of the largest pub- 
lishing concerns. Doubleday ranks 
33rd among national newspaper adver- 
tisers, and in his capacity as director 
of advertising Hardy is responsible for 
the spending of about four million dol- 
lars annually. 

Hardy has been connected with the 
Doubleday organization since 1946, 
joining the firm as a member of the 
publicity depart- 
m e n t. Before suc- 
ceeding to his pres- 
ent position, he was 
first adver t i s i n g 
manager of Double- 
day's trade book de- 
f partment, and later 




Mr. Hardy 



advertising manager 
for the Literary 
Guild, a Doubleday 
subsidiary. 

After leaving the 
L I University of Mary- 

f^ B I la,nd in 1939 > he 

worked for the 
Highway Education 
Board in Washington and later with the 
Automotive Safety Foundation. Dur- 
ing the war he served as a first lieu- 
tenant in the Air Force. Following 
his separation from the Air Force, he 
spent a year traveling in South Amer- 
ica before coming to Doubleday. 

At Maryland Hardy was editor of 
the "Old Line," and active in drama- 
tics as well as in journalism. He was 
a member of Phi Delta Theta, and was 
also tapped for membership in Omi- 
cron Delta Kappa, Pi Delta Epsilon, 
Alpha Kappa Psi, and Alpha Psi 
Omega. For a period following his 
graduation he represented the College 
of Business Administration in the 
Alumni Association. 

Hardy now makes his home in New 
York City. His wife, the former Tom- 
my St. Clair, also was graduated from 
Maryland in 1940. She was a member 
of Delta Delta Delta, and editor of 
"The Old Line" in 1940. 

Public Relations 

Members of the Baltimore Public Re- 
lations Council have agreed to guide 
the University of Maryland in setting 
up and developing a four-year, under- 
graduate curriculum in public relations. 

Appointment of the following educa- 
tion committee to meet with Alfred 
Crowell, head of the University's De- 



partment of Journalism and Public Re- 
lations, was announced by Joseph E. 
Shaner, chairman of the Baltimore pub- 
lic relations group, and Yale Merrill, 
chairman of its Executive committee: 

Willam T. Snyder, Jr., chairman, a 
public relations counsellor, 331 N. 
Charles St., Baltimore; Vernon Tho- 
mas, of the public relations department 
of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad, 
Baltimore; Richard W. Darrow, direc- 
tor of public relations, Glenn L. Martin 
Co., Middle River, Md. 

Also, Jack Darneille, director of pub- 
lic relations, Fidelity Trust Co., Balti- 
more; and Thomas S. O'Donnell, direc- 
tor of public relations, City of Balti- 
more. 

A tentative curriculum for training 
students to enter the professional field 
of public relations upon graduation has 
been approved by the University on the 
basis of advice received by Professor 
Crowell from many of the country's 
PR leaders and organizations. 

As proposed, the first two years of 
the study are designed to give the stu- 
dent a broad educational framework. 
In the latter two years more emphasis 
is on technical courses for public rela- 
tions. 

Students in the program will be ex- 
pected to put in a three-month intern- 
ship doing fulltime supervised work in 
a public relations office before they 
start their senior year of studies. 

March Meeting 

All alumni of the College of Business 
and Public Administration will be in- 
vited by letter to attend the March 
meeting of the BPA Alumni Board in 
the University Dining Hall. 

Together with other plans for the 
coming year, this step was decided 
upon at a meeting of the Alumni Board 
held January 20th at the Rossborough 
Inn at College Park. Following supper 
and the business session, those present 
adjourned to watch the Terrapins' 
thrilling 56-55 overtime basketball vic- 
tory over University of North Carolina. 

It was tentatively decided to schedule 
a Spring meeting of the Board on the 
Eastern Shore, probably at Salisbury, 
with the dual purpose of affording BPA 
alumni in that section of the State an 
opportunity to meet together, as well 
as to discuss plans to organize an 
alumni club on the Shore. 

Attending the meeting were Dr. J. 




"You ought to enter this story of yours, 
'Waving; Grain", in the Short Story Contest". 
"Oh. it wouldn't he elizihle. It's a serial." 

("O. A .'. Snorky, so it's corn!") 



Freeman Pyle, dean of the College of 
Business and Public Administration, 
and David L. Brigham, executive sec- 
retary of the Alumni Association. Dean 
Pyle discussed among other items the 
serious effects the Nation's military 
preparedness program was having on 
his College, pointing out that up to Jan- 
uary 20 at least 100 BPA students had 
left the University to join the armed 
forces. 

It was also brought out by Dean Pyle 
that a number of his faculty are on 
leave of absence on Government work. 
Dr. Van Royen is in Tokyo, Dr. Plesky 
in Germany, Dr. Wright with the ECA, 
and Dr. Morrison with the State De- 
partment, where his close knowledge of 
Russia makes him an invaluable advi- 
sor. Dr. Frederick is serving as an ad- 
visor on transportation for the Govern- 
ment, and is also publishing a new 
book on that subject. 

Joseph C. Longridge, scholarship 
committee chairman of the General 
Alumni Council, outlined the salient 
features of his group's report which 
was presented at the December Council 
meeting and which is to be acted upon 
at its next session. Board members 
indicated approval of Chairman Long- 
ridge's recommendations. 

Results of the MARYLAND Maga- 
zine campaign, as announced by Alumni 
Secretary Brigham, showed that the 
College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration stood fifth among the Uni- 
versity groups in percentage of its 
alumni subscribing to the publication. 
Various plans were suggested to in- 
crease alumni subscriptions. 

Advisabilty of setting up a place- 
ment service for alumni was discussed, 
it being decided that a study committee 
would be set up if in the opinion of 
Dean Pyle such a group would serve a 
useful purpose at this time, particu- 
larly in view of the unsettled world 
conditions. 

The meeting was conducted by Eg- 
bert F. Tingley, Board president, other 
members being present including Ed- 
gar H. Coney, Charles B. Sewell and 
Mr. Longridge. 

News Men Honor Beard 

Gordon Beard of Baltimore, a senior 
in the Department of Journalism and 
Public Relations, was awarded a cita- 
tion as the outstanding student in that 
field among the 1951 graduates at the 
annual winter meeting of the Mary- 
land Press Association held February 2 
at the Lord Baltimore Hotel in Balti- 
more. 

The presentation was made by Nor- 
man Harrington, editor of the Easton 
(Md.) Star-Democrat, chairman of the 
association's editorial committee, which 
each year will honor the top student in 
the graduating class on the basis of 
scholarship, leadership and potentiality 
as a newspaper man. 

Gordon has been serving as Associ- 
ated Press correspondent at the Uni- 
versity specializing in sports reporting, 
and last summer served an internship 
with the Washington (D. C.) Star. He 
is president of Pi Delta, honorary jour- 
nalism fraternity, at Maryland. 



[28] 



New Course in Kail 

For the first time, a new four-year 
curriculum in public relations will l>e 
offered students matriculating in the 
College of Business and Public Admin- 
istration next September, it is an- 
nounced by Alfred A. Crowell. head of 
the School of Journalism and Public 
Relations. 

Prof. Crowell declared that the de- 
cision to provide the new course was 
the result of a feeling on the pari of 
University officials that graduates were 
going into the public relations field 
without adequate training. School 
heads felt obligated to put in this new- 
major, he stated. 

It was also announced by Prof. Crow- 
ell that a standing- committee has been 
appointed by the Baltimore Public Re- 
lations Council and the Washington 
Chapter of the Public Relations Society 
of America to advise his department on 
the development of this public relations 
major. 

Nineteen seniors will be graduated in 
the School of Journalism and Public 
Relations this June. Enrollment is 
steadily increasing, pointing to larger 
classes in the future. 

Photography Studies 

Regular courses in press photog- 
raphy are now available to College 
Park students under the instruction of 
Alfred Danegger, who has also been 
named official University photographer. 

A new set of dark rooms has been 
provided in the basement of the old 
gymnasium building. Two courses will 
be offered, one in press photography 
and the other in picture editing. 

At Mather Field 

Captain Henry F. Benson (B. & P.A. 
'48) is attending the Bombardment 
school at Mather Air Force Base, Cali- 
fornia. 

Captain Benson was sent to Primary 
flight training school at Kelly AFB, 
Texas and Santa Ana, California, then 
on to the advanced training at Math- 
er AFB. Following this he was as- 
signed to the nagivator school at Sel- 
man Field, Monroe, La. 

These schools qualified him to at- 
tend his current assignment, the bom- 
bardment school, at Mather. This 
course is designed to teach the man to 
be a triple threat, qualified in bom- 
bardment, radar and navigation. Upon 
completion of this course he will be 
awarded the coveted 1037 specialty 
number. 

Benson, on the soccer and boxing 
teams at Maryland, made the 8th Air 
Force team in the big tussle of World 
War II. Flying the B-24 Liberators, he 
completed 30 missions in the ETO. 

Also active in the Veterans of For- 
eign Wars, he was Seam Squirrel, All 
Fouled Up Pup Tent, Silver Spring, 
Md., Military Order of the Cootie, 1950. 

Journalism Honors 

The Maryland Press Association will 
honor the top student of each graduat- 
ing class of the Department of Jour- 
nalism and Public Relations at the 
University of Maryland, Association 
President Elmer M. Jackson, Editor of 
the "Annapolis Evening Capital," an- 
nounced. 




HiK Shorty: 'Take a letter. Mi>s Hingesetzt. 

'To George Smith: — For that bird ihool I will 

meet you Tuesday at Accokeek.' " 

Miss II.: "How do you spell 'Accokeek?'" 
Big Shorty: "Tell him I'll meet him at 

Allen." 



In Florida 
Dr. Raymond E. Crist appeared as 
guest speaker at the Geography Round- 
table, Gainesville Conference, Univer- 
sity of Florida. His subject: "Some 
Aspects of Land Tenure and of Land 
Use in the Caribbean." 

Professor Arthur S. Patrick 

Professor Arthur S. Patrick served 
as a representative for the United Busi- 
ness Education Association to the na- 
tional conference on Teacher Education 
and Professional Standards held at the 
Mayflower Hotel. Professor Patrick 
has been appointed a member of, and 
was scheduled to attend the meeting of, 
the National Institute Committee of the 
National Office Management Associa- 
tion in Philadelphia, January 12. 

Dr. Franklin L. Burdette 

Dr. Burdette, head of the Depart- 
ment of Government and Politics, has 
served as a member of a committee of 
fourteen which has prepared "A Model 
Direct Primary Election System" re- 
cently published by the National Muni- 
cipal League. 



HANDEL'S MESSIAH 

Handel's "Messiah" was presented 
for the third consecutive year by Mary- 
land's Department of Music, the Men's 
Glee Club, Women's Chorus and Uni- 
versity Orchestra participating. 

The performance was under the di- 
rection of Harlan Randall, head of 
Music Department, with Westervelt 
Romaine at the Hammond Organ. So- 
loists: Mary Helen Marshall, soprano; 
Marjorie Souder, alto; Philip Volk, 
tenor, and Carl Knepper, bass. 
• •••••**••••• 

TITLE SHUTS 

Take away the first prize, the sorrel 
rosette, from the sailor who goes ashore 
and hires a boat to row around a toy 
lake at 50 cents an hour. We re-award 
the prize to the Cavalry officer riding a 

lured horse in Rock Creek Park. 



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[2!)] 




DR. ENEAS QUINTERO '48 

Operating in one of the several Clinics served by the Flying Caravan of Panama. 



School of- 

DENTISTRY 

By Dr. Joseph Biddix, Jr., '34 
Gardner P. H. Foley 



Quintero '18 Honored in Panama 

THE graduates of the School of 
Dentistry are rendering valuable 
health services in most of the states in 
this country and in a surprisingly large 
number of foreign countries. The great 
majority of our men are engaged in the 
private practice of dentistry. For vari- 
ous reasons — personal attitudes, eco- 
nomic limitations, restricted opportuni- 
ties — very few of the alumni are able 
to make contributions in the field of 
public health dentistry as an adjunct to 
their office practice. There are, how- 
ever, some men who are fortunate 
enough to be able to give highly neces- 
sary dental services to the socially or 
economically handicapped. These men 
are the good Samaritans of the profes- 
sion, who derive great profit from the 
gratitude of their patients and who re- 
gard this use of their professional ca- 
pabilities as the finest way of manifest- 



ing practically the ideal spirit of the 
health services. 

Dr. Eneas Quintero '48, of Panama 
City, Panama, has achieved wide recog- 
nition, public and professionally, for 
the work he has done as a member of a 
health service team that has as its pri- 
mary purpose the bringing of dental and 
medical aid to the inhabitants of the 
widely scattered and sparsely populated 
Indian villages of the interior sections 
of Panama. These people, who form 
10'/t of the population, were until re- 
cently without any kind of professional 
health services. 

Dr. Luis C. Prieto, Panama's famous 
dying doctor, is the founder of the 
unique and colorful unit that has 
brought relief from pain and improved 
health to thousands of eager and grate- 
ful patients. Dr. Prieto and Dr. Quin- 
tero are assisted by Miss Mary M. 
Ruiz, chief instructor in the School of 
Nursing at Santo Tomas Hospital. Be- 
cause of the difficulties imposed by the 
terrain, these three great contributors 
to the well-being of their fellow men 
are obliged to fly to their various des- 
tinations. 

Early on Saturday and Sunday morn- 
ings, Dr. Prieto takes off in his red 
and silver Cessna plane. The schedule 
includes visits to 12 towns every fort- 
night, 3 on Saturday and 3 on Sunday. 

[30] 



After landing on the primitive airfields 
built by the natives for the visitations 
of their plane, the health group then 
is faced with the problem of getting 
to the villages by horseback or cart. 
An average of 200 patients are treated 
in each of the towns of the itinerary, 
or a total of 1200 each weekend. So 
great is the need that as many as 1100 
have appeared at a single clinic, where 
the maximum coverage could include 
only 200. 

As his contribution to this heroic 
struggle to raise the level of health of 
the people of the interior, Dr. Quintero 
concentrates on oral surgery. In one 
period of five months he extracted 2,000 
teeth. The element of time and the 
lack of money preclude all types of 
restorative work. Great progress has 
been made in overcoming the antagon- 
istic factors of superstition and folk- 
ways and getting the people to accept 
the methods of modern dentistry. 

The three members of the Flying 
Caravan have worked without financial 
support from the state. Besides work- 
ing without pay they have had to sup- 
ply their own equipment and materials. 
However, the amazing results accom- 
plished by this self-sacrificing trio — 
40'i- improvement in school grades and 
60$ increase in food production — have 
been widely publicized by the news- 
papers. This strong journalistic sup- 
port of the project has created a wide 
public interest that promises to 
achieve effective support from the vari- 
ous levels of Government. 

Dr. Quintero, a recent visitor to his 
alma mater, entered practice immedi- 
ately after graduation. In November 
he was elected president of the Associ- 
acion Dental de la Republica de Pana- 
ma. For his work with the Flying Car- 
avan he was cited by the President of 
Panama "for meritorious services." 

In New Jersey 

New Jersey Dental Alumni announced 
the following program to be held at its 
annual meeting on Wednesday, March 
28, 1951, at the Robert Treat Hotel, 
Newark, N. J. 

Clinics— 3 to 5 P. M.: Charles Spahn, 
'03, Orthodontic Bands; Leonard Briga- 
dier '26, Pin Ledge Attachments; Ben 
Lavine '28. Endodontia; Leon Grossman 
'29, Prosthesis — "Report on a Case 
after Radical Surgery"; Edmund C. 
Roberts '34, Oral Surgery; Milton 
Cooper '3fi, Orthodontia. 

Cocktail Hour and Informal Get- 
Together— 5 to 6:30 P. M. 

Dinner— 6:30 to 7:30 P. M. 

Annual Meeting — 7:30 P. M. Guest 
speaker, 8 P. M.: C. Adam Bock, of 
Baltimore. 

Irving Schein '30, Clinic Chairman. 

Philip Schwartz '30, Chairman of Ar- 
rangements. 

The officers of the New Jersey 
Alumni are: President, Frank Salbatino 
'34; Vice President, Irving Schein '30; 
Treasurer, Samuel H. Byer '28; Secre- 
tary, Saul M. Gale '22. 

To Loyola 

Frank Houghton '17, a trustee of the 
New .Jersey Alumni, has recently been 
appointed Dean of the Dental School, 
Loyola University, New Orleans. 




CotLjcof AGRICULTURE 



By Warren E. Tydings '35 



Of Corn, and Shoes and Trotting 

Horses; of Football and Flying 

Wedges 

THE success story of Parker Mitch- 
ell might well begin on a football 
field remembered for its gravel and 
located at College Park. In the fall of 
1892, nearly sixty years ago, Parker 
Mitchell played on the first Maryland 
Agricultural College football team. 
Clifton E. Fuller of Cumberland was a 
quarterback on that team which includ- 
ed Samuel H. Harding, Dick Pue, Wil- 
liam A. Wooters, James W. Lawson, W. 
W. Skinner, Barnes Compton, Gus- 
tavus Z. Graff, W. T. S. Rollins, A. B. 
Worthington, Pearre C. Plough, J. G. 
Bannon, Sothoron Key, and Clay Wei- 
mer. Colonel Mahlon N. Haines, a life- 
long friend of Mr. 
Mitchell, played on 
the baseball team 
the following spring. 
The friendship 
which developed in 
those days between 
Haines and Mitchell 
continued to grow 
through the success- 
ful years that came 
to both. Haines be- 
came known as the 
"Shoe W i z a r d," 
while Mitchell expanded his activity to 
become one of the country's largest 
packers of Shoe Peg and Golden Sweet 
corn. 

On the football team Mitchell played 
center in the days when the V Forma- 
tion was popular. The first game was 
played against Episcopal High at Alex- 
andria, Va. in October 1892, Maryland 
winning 10 to 4. The teams played 
thirty-five and forty-five minute halves 
with no time out. A touchdown count- 
ed four points while the extra point 
kick was scored as two. 

The canning business which Mr. 
Mitchell now operates was started in 
1882, by his father and uncle, under 
the name of F. 0. Mitchell & Bro. They 
were the first to pack the variety of 
Shoe Peg corn, which has grown so 
popular in this section. Their plant 
was located on a farm known as "Mul- 




Mr. Mitchell 



berry Point" which overlooked the 
Chesapeake Bay, and has since been 
taken over by the Aberdeen Proving 
Ground. 

In 1902 Frederick ()., a brother of 
Parker Mitchell, and Parker took over 
the firm of F. O. Mitchell & Bro. and 
established themselves at Ferryman, 
Md., acquiring land adjacent to the 
plant, and the acreage now amounts to 
about 2,000 acres, where they grow the 
sweet corn for their home plant. Fol- 
lowing the death of his brother in 
1939, Mr. Mitchell and his son Parker. 
Jr., have operated both the home plant 
and another at Kennedyville, Md. A 
cousin, R. Lee Mitchell, who took a 
short course at the Agricultural Col- 
lege, operates the Kennedyville plant. 
A grandson, Fred O., is a freshman 
in the agricultural school this year. 
It is hoped that he will continue the 
business. 

During the winter, Parker Mitchell's 
interests lie in his livestock farm and 
he has many ribbons to attest to the 
prize-winning stock he owns. 

Mr. Mitchell is Vice President of the 



Left: — George Pry, -•'». of RJverdala, receives 
both a heart] handshake and the 1800 Borden 
Agricultural Scholarship Award from l>r. Har- 
old F. Cottennan (right), Dean of Faculty at 
the University of Maryland. Dr. Gordon M 
Cairns (left), Dean of the College of Agricul- 
ture of the University looks on approvingly. 
Fry is a senior majoring in dairy hushandry at 
the l"niversit\ . 

Right:— Harold W. N. Smith. 25 (left), of 
Itiverdale; and Richard Bassette, 27 (right), of 

handover, examine the award presented to Jack 
S. Conrad, 21 icenter). of Kiverdale. All three 
of the University of Maryland Students were 
given similar awards and scholarship! I>> the 
Maryland-District of Columbia Dairy Tech- 
nology Society. 



First National Bank of Aberdeen, Md. 
and devotes his spare time to his hobby 
of trotting and pacing horses, which 
he has been very successful with. He 
and Col. Haines owned the country's 
largest money winning pacer in 1940. 

Mr. Mitchell, who gives the appear- 
ance of being able to take the football 
field even today, maintains an office that 
reflects the homey flavor of the coun- 
try. Even though extremely success- 
ful, Mr. Mitchell has a warm appreci- 
ation of the interest of his employees, 
his friends, and the University which 
gave him his start. 





Bl^B^^ \^B 




x j& i^ J ^!2K'*^W 


[ I 


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m a 


P?ft /i»»»iiiim^^tV^-i 








DB bsbbssSv-V • -^spaae 



FLYING HIGH 

Flying High (M — 2:07) is owned by l'arker Mitchell, prominent Maryland alumnus. Foto taken at 
Laurel Raceway by Bennett Tucker, Ipper Marlboro. 



[31] 




VI 



BOTTLES ARE OUR 
PROBLEM 

In previous trying times of 
shortoges and restrictions, we 
have supplied our customers 
without delays or interrup- 
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every expectation of being 
able to continue this record. 
We feel a very real responsi- 
bility and obligation to serve 
regular customers first and 
we have avoided lucrative but 
temporary business to main- 
tain this policy. 

We expect to have problems, 
but on the assumption that 
our customers also have their 
problems, we shall keep them 
supplied with bottles and let 
them devote themselves to 
other things. 

MILK IS BETTER IN GLASS 
BOTTLES 

THE BUCK GLASS CO. 

Fort Ave. & Lawrence St. 

Baltimore 30, Md. 

Originators of the 
SQUARE MILK BOTTLE 



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MARYLAND CLASS VISITS CAN FACTORY 

Students in food processing at the University of Maryland visited the American Can Company's 
Maryland factory in Baltimore to study steps in the manufacturing of containers used to can 
numerous types of food. 

In the above photo R. S. Faison plant manager, explains the operation of a lacquer applying unit 
to Dr. K. P. Walls, Professor of Canning Crops (farthest on right) and his students. E. I). Brower, 
Maryland class of 19.12 (extreme left), is plant personnel director and assisted in the conduct of 
the tour. 



Dairy Student Scholarships 

Five hundred dollars in scholarship 
awards have recently been presented 
to three dairy technology students. 
Jack S. Conrad and Harold W. N. 
Smith, seniors, each received $200 
awards and Richard Bassette, junior, 
$100. 

The awards are presented annually 
by the Maryland-District of Columbia 
Dairy Technology Society to students 
who have "demonstrated superior 
scholarship and leadership and have ex- 
hibited a true interest in the field of 
dairy products." 

Smith, 25, is from Riverdale, is mar- 
ried and has one child. Although born 
in Bermuda, he spent most of his 
childhood in Stratford, N. J., and was 
graduated from the Stratford Military 
Academy in 1944. A navy signalman 
during the war, he served for a time 
in the Pacific Theater. He attended the 
Packard School of Business Manufac- 
turing for one year. 

Bassette, 27 , of Landover, gradu- 
ated from Bladensburg High in 1940. 
In World War II he served in the ar- 
tillery with the 12th Armored Divis- 
ion and saw action in France and Ger- 
many. He re-enrolled in the University 
in 1949 as a sophomore, having attend- 
ed for one year before the war. 

Fry Wins Scholarship 

George Fry, 25, Silver Spring, won 
the $300 Borden Agricultural Award 
'50, awarded annually by the Borden 
Company to the senior student who has 
completed two or more dairying sub- 
jects with the highest average grade. 

Married, Fry is a senior and dairy 
husbandry major. He is a native of 
Rockville, lives in Laytonsville. A 
member of the 4-H Club for 11 years 
he also belonged to the Future Far- 
mers of America for 6 years. 

He is president of Alpha Zeta, hon- 
orary agriculture fraternity; Phi Eta 
Sigma, Phi Kappa Phi. He plans to 
enter the dairy production field. 

Food Technology 

Thirteen students became charter 
members of the new University of 

[32] 



Maryland Student Section of the Insti- 
tute of Food Technology at an organi- 
zational meeting held on the campus. 
Membership of the new group is made 
up of students majoring in various 
branches of food technology. 

The Section's newly-elected officers 
are: President, Robert W. Moore; vice- 
president, Wilden M. Miller; and secre- 
tary-treasurer, James L. Martin. Spon- 
sors of the Section are Dr. Edgar P. 
Walls and Dr. Amihud Kramer, both 
of the University of Maryland Horti- 
cultural Department. 

According to Dr. Walls, each meeting 
of the group is to be highlighted by a 
lecture presented by a prominent food 
technologist. Donald Wilkinson is the 
chairman of the program committee. 

Jeanne S. Moehn 

For the first time in its history, the 
University of Maryland Extension 
Service now has a family life specialist. 
She is Mrs. Jeanne Sater Moehn, for- 
merly of Iowa and Illinois. 

Most of her work, with her office in 
College Park, will be in cooperation 
with home demonstration agents and 
various homemakers 
clubs over the state. 
In general, she will 
use the training 
school method of 
teaching and coun- 
seling, used success- 
I fully in Maryland 
home demonstration 
work since its incep- 




V 5 * 



vHf Mrs. Moehn at- 
tended Iowa Wes- 

Mrs. Moehn , _ ,. . - Ti 

leyan College at Mt. 
Pleasant, la. In 1940, she received a 
degree in home economics education 
from Iowa State College. In Illinois 
she was a home demonstration agent 
in Hancock County for six years. 

In 1946 she became home efficiency 
specialist in 4-H work on the Iowa 
State Extension Staff. She later re- 
turned to Illinois to work with the Ex- 
tension Service there. She has served 
as president of the State Home Ad- 



visors' Association. A widow, she is 
the mother of 2 children, both of whom 
live in Iowa. 

At Bagerstow n 
The Maryland State Horticultural 

Society held its fifty-third annual meet- 
ing- in January at Hagerstown. 

Out-of-State speakers included .1. II. 
Ileisey, producer from Greencastle, 

Pa.; A. H. Thompson, Horticulturist 
from the experimental farm at Keai- 
neysville, West Virginia; A. B. Groves 
from the Winchester Field Laboratory 
in Virginia; E. J. Rasmussen, Exten- 
sion Horticulturist from the University 
of New Hampshire; M. L. Bobb, Tied 
mont Fruit Research Laboratory, Char- 
lottesville. Va.; R. S. Marsh, horticul- 
turist from West Virginia University 
and J. Y. McDonald, a producer from 
Charles Town, West Virginia. 

Other speakers included growers 
from Maryland, University of Mary- 
land specialists, and research workers 
from the Agricultural Experimental 
Station at Beltsville. 

Second Place 

Second place in the collegiate live- 
stock-judging contest at Chicago was 
taken by the team from the University 
of Maryland, runner-up to a group 
from Ohio State. 

Members of the Maryland team were 
Alexander Blackhall and William 
Blackhall, Jr., Edwin Comer, George 
Fry, and William L. Mitchell. 

Nurserymen Meet 

Maryland nurserymen and florists at- 
tended special short courses at the Uni- 
versity in January. 

Both groups heard a discussion on 
"Governmental Restrictions Affecting 
Florists and Nurserymen." Speakers 
from the national associations of each 
group presented this information. 

In addition to the research topic, the 
nurserymen heard discussions on "Pro- 
pagation of Woody Ornamental 
Plants," "Azaleas," "Principles of 
Good Landscape Design," "Special Fea- 
tures in the Lansdcape," "Carnation 
Diseases" and "Chrysanthemums the 
Year Round." 

The florists discussed regulation of 
day length for their various crops. 
They heard a talk on pot plants such 
as Azaleas, Hydrangeas, and Poinset- 
tias. 

Sheep Producers 

A "Sheep Management Field Day" 
was held at the University in charge of 
J. O. Outhouse of the Animal Hus- 
bandry Department. 

The program was designed to answer 
questions being asked by both experi- 
enced and new producers. 

Sheep producers attending saw the 
demonstrations of many management 
practices which will increase profits 
They also had an opportunity to inspect 
the barns and other facilities. Exten- 
sion specialists and research workers 
were on hand to answer questions. 

Beef Cattle Breeders 
Beef Cattle Breeders' Day, held at 
the University with Dr. W. W. Green 
of the Animal Husbandry Department 
in charge, was a program to acquaint 
beef breeders with the latest beef cat- 
tle research from Maryland and other 



tes. 
The program included talks on the 

present and future situation in 
cattle, selection of beef cattle, and an 
outline of the research in beef breeding 
now being conducted at the university. 
The calf feeding project being conduct- 
ed was explained and last year's and 

this year's results were presented. 

The group visited the barns and oth 
er facilities of the Animal Husbandry 
Department. 

The program concluded with a ques- 
tion period concerning problems of the 
beef breeding business. Members of 
the Animal Husbandry Staff and promi- 
nent Free State beef breeders were on 
hand with the answers. 



GOODBYE GREENHOUSES 

University expansion will eventually 
call for the dismantling of two campus 
landmarks. 

Greenhouses adjacent to the armory 
and music building a; c being replaced 
by three glass structures next to the 
beating plant on Baltimore Boulevard. 

Built in the century's first decade, 
the greenhouse near the armory con- 
tains botany experiments while the 
house behind the music building is used 
by horticulture students. Agronomy 
and entomology have no greenhouse 
space since their former plot by the 
wind tunnel was taken by the new en- 
gineering buildings. 

In addition to the three houses, one 
brick building is to be erected on the 
new site. Until this building is com- 
plete an occupancy date cannot be set 
although late spring or early summer 
is the current estimation of Dr. Conrad 
B. Ling, professor of horticulture. 

Omitting the future brick structure, 
the new houses now under construction 
required approximately $130,000. This 
money was received through a state 
appropriation from the 1949-1950 bud- 
get. 

"An area of 27,000 sq. ft. is the 
goal," Link explained, "but this will 
not be an increase over space that was 
formerly available." 

Departments of agronomy, botany, 
entomology, and horticulture will each 
have assigned greenhouse space equal 
in size to their previous quarters, Link 
continued, but modern equipment and 
facilities will ease research efforts by 
eliminating troublesome hindrances. 

Similar to the old buildings, the new 
houses are being built with steel frames 
and wooden sash bars to hold the glass. 
Vents will be in the ridge tops and on 
the sides. 

Each of the three new houses is di- 
vided in half. In this way any num- 
ber of the six sections can be used for 
different types of work and can be 
maintained under varying degrees of 
temperature and moisture. 

Four small sections, 8 ft. by 30 ft., 
will be available for work requiring 
careful observation. Altogether there 
will be 27 sections. 

Newly located, the greenhouses will 
be better exposed to sunlight. Link 
pointed out, and each of the 27 sections 
will have independent heat -control ap- 
paratus. 



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I 33 1 




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Ellard— Markley 

AT Osaka, Japan, Rose Marilyn 
Markley of Burlingame, Califor- 
nit, and Captain Uell W. Ellard, Jr., of 
Atlanta, Georgia. 

Mrs. Ellard attended the University 
of Oregon and came to Japan last June. 
Prior to her marriage she was engaged 
in secretarial work at Headquarters 
Southwestern Command. Captain El- 
lard attended Maryland before his en- 
try into service in 1942. He last served 
at Fort Meade before going to the Far 
East Command. He is assigned to Ad- 
jutant General's Section, Headquarters 
Southwestern Command. 
Ross — Sipp 

Ann Carolyn Sipp and Ensign 
Thomas Hugh Ross. The bride, a June 
'50 Maryland graduate, was vice presi- 
dent of Sigma Kappa, vice president 
of Mortar Board, president of Women's 
Chorus, secretary of Junior and Senior 
classes, secretary of the Westminster 
Foundation, winner of the Danforth 
Fellowship ('49), and was selected for 
"Who's Who Among Students" in '49 
and '50. Ensign Ross was graduated 
from the U. S. Naval Academy with 
honors in June '50. 

Siegmeister — Silber 

Evelyn Else Silber and Ensign Rob- 
ert Siegmeister. Mrs. Siegmeister at- 
tended Maryland, Alpha Epsilon Phi. 
and Ensign Siegmeister was graduated 
from the U. S. Naval Academy in 
June '50. 

Finlayson — Crawford 

Martha Jean Rush Crawford and 
John Murdo Finlayson. The former 
Miss Crawford is a Maryland gradu- 
ate, Kappa Alpha Theta. In 1950, she 
represented Maryland as a princess at 
the Winchester Apple Blossom festival. 
Talbott— Walker 

Helen Adair Walker and Edward 
Boone Talbott. Both are Maryland 
graduates, and now reside in Chester- 
town. 

Solomon — Isaacs 

Helen M. Isaacs and Robert Solo- 
mon. Bride and groom are Maryland 
graduates. 

Wannan — Kelly- 
Laura Julia Kelly and Charles Wil- 
son Wannan, Jr. Mr. Wannan, a phys- 
ical education and science teacher at 
Sidwell Friends School, attended Sid- 
well Friends and Maryland. 

Frisa — Downey- 
Patricia Jane Downey and Robert 
Theodore Frisa. Mr. Frisa is a Mary- 
land graduate, and his bride attended 
Maryland's school of nursing, Kappa 
Delta. 



Bailey — Allman 

Mary Patricia Bailey to William D. 
Allman, Jr. Miss Bailey was gradu- 
ated from Trinity and is now attending 
Maryland. Mr. Allman received his 
B.A. at George Washington and his 
Master's degree at Maryland. 
Baughman — Conner 

Mary Suzanne Baughman to James 
H. Conner. Both are students at Mary- 
land. 

Benson — Hastings 

Marion Elizabeth Benson to Samuel 
Morrison Hastings. Miss Benson is a 
1948 Education graduate of Mary- 
land, Gamma Phi Beta, Phi Kappa Phi 
and Mortar Board. Mr. Hastings, a 
member of Kappa Sigma, is doing 
graduate work in physics at Maryland. 

Chrisman — Biedleman 

Margaret Ann Chrisman to Edward 
Bayard Biedleman. The bride-elect was 
a 1949 Maryland graduate, Alpha Xi 
Delta. Mr. Biedleman attended Get- 
tysburg College and is a graduate of 
Pennsylvania. 

Disney — McComb 

Margaret Frances Disney to Charles 
Wight McComb. Miss Disney attends 
George Washington, where she is a 
Kappa Kappa Gamma pledge. Mr. Mc- 
Comb is a Maryland junior, Sigma Pi. 

Dobbin — Brubaker 

Barbara lone Dobbin to Russell Eld- 
ridge Brubaker. Both are students at 
Maryland. 

Drennan — Coffin 

Shirley Lavaun Drennan to Donald 
B. Coffin. The bride-elect is a graduate 
of the Capital City school of nursing. 
Mr. Coffin is a Maryland graduate. 
Griffith — Heneberger 

Belle Gordon Griffith to Midshipman 
Harry Bailey Heneberger, Jr. Miss 
Griffith is a student at Maryland. Mr. 
Heneberger is scheduled to graduate in 
June from the U. S. Naval Academy. 

Martin — Mayne 

Josephine Louise Martin to Edward 
Frederick Mayne. Mr. Mayne is a stu- 
dent at Maryland, Alpha Gamma Rho. 
Maxwell — Lawrence 

Marvel E. Maxwell to I. Leslie Law- 
rence, Jr. Both are Maryland gradu- 
ates — Miss Maxwell, Home Economics 
(1947), Delta Delta Delta and Mr. 
Lawrence, B&PA (1948), Kappa Al- 
pha. 

Stearn— St. Clair 

Adenia Stearn to Wilbur Wingate St. 
Clair, Jr. Miss Stearn is a graduate 
of Mt. Vernon junior college and is now 
a junior at Maryland. Mr. St. Clair is 
a graduate of Woodward preparatory 
school. 

Taylor — Sehindler 

Winifred Irene Taylor to Wallace T. 
Sehindler, Jr. Mr. Sehindler is a senior 
at Maryland. 



[34] 



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Washington, D. C. 



Thacker — Herrmann 
Lily Gene Thacker to Melvin Richard 
Herrmann. During World War II Mr. 
Hermann Berved wit li the IT. S. Army in 
the European theater, rle is at present 
associated with the National Bureau 

of Standards, and is a student at M;ii\ 

land's Glenn L. Mai tin College of En 
gineering. 

Trag esc r — Bru in ha u u h 
Lillian Frances Trageser to James P. 

Brumbaugh 2d. The bride-elect is a 
former student of Bridgewater College 
and is now studying at Maryland. .Mr. 
Brumbaugh is a graduate of .Juniata 
College. 

Willette— Parsons 
Mary Heffernan Willette to David 
Robert Parsons. The bride-elect was 
graduated from Maryland, Alpha Xi 
Delta. Mr. Parsons served in the ETO 
during World War II and is now em- 
ployed in Guam. 

Wolfe 1 .em elm a n 

Joanne Wolfe to Midshipman Mark 
Lemelman. Miss Wolfe attends Mary- 
land. Mr. Lemelman will graduate 
from the U. S. Naval Academy in June. 
School of Nursing Marriages 

An announcement was received in 
Baltimore August, 1950, of Lt. Irene 
Douglas Gladden, Nurse Corps, United 
States Navy. Class 1932, to Mr. Morris 
Cephas Seood, Jr., on September 2, 
1948. 

Ethel E. Weller, Class 1934, to Mr. 
Henry Hurd Dunton, on October 25, 
1950." 

Isabelle Schellhammer, Class 1946, to 
Mr. Jefferson Monroe Chairs, Jr. on 
March 30, 1949. 

Jeanne Rose Snyder, Class 1950, to 
Mr. Lloyd Eugene Windsor, on Sep- 
tember 1, 1950. 

Fanny Lou Parker, Class 1946, to Mr. 
Benjamin W. Daniels, Jr. on September 
3, 1950. 

Anne Wesson Stone, Class 1950, to 
Mr. Douglas Dean V'Soske, on Septem- 
ber 19, 1950. 

Theresa Marie Krzywicki to Mr. Eu- 
gene Maskell in September 1950. 

Gloria Elaine Mullen, Class 1950, to 
Dr. Frederick C. McCrumb, on August 
19, 1950. 

Margaret Rebecca Pifer, Class 1929, 
to Mr. O. D. Wells, on November 10. 
1950. 

Geraldine Kolb, Class 1947, to Dr. 
Richard J. Cross, on December 28, 1950. 

Gilda Iruretogeyna, Class 1949, to 
Mr. Ernest Litrenta, on December 30, 
1950. 




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BALFOUR 



Phone NAtional 1044 

Fraternity Pins 
Maryland Class Rings 

JEWELRY - NOVELTIES 

PROGRAMS - FAVORS 

CRESTED STATIONERY 

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204 International Building 

1319 F Street, N.W. 
WASHINGTON, D. C. 



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Phone NOrth 1249 



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Incorporated 

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District 0995 

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Washington, D. C. 



[35] 




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SI RGICAL INSTRUMENTS 

HOSPITAL and PHYSICIANS 

SUPPLIES 

907 Cathedral St. - LE. 2912 
Baltimore, Md. 

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Washington, D. C. 



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Nationally Famous Pies and Cakes 
"America's Favorite Dessert" 

2318 BELAIR ROAD 
Baltimore 13, Maryland 

Telephone: PEabody 2600 



- FURNITURE - 
Interior Decorating 

'Furnishing and decorating Maryland 

homes and institutions for more 

than 54 years" 

BENSON 

Charles Street at Franklin 
Baltimore 1, Maryland 

Phone: MU1 berry 4501 



SAratoga 5835-36 

King Bros., Inc. 

208 N.Calvert Street 

PRINTING and OFFSETTING 
BALTIMORE 2, MARYLAND 



Gray Concrete Pipe Co. 

Manufacturers of 

Concrete Pipe 

6315 EASTERN AVENUE 
Baltimore 24, Md. 




HUGHES TRIO 

Josephine and Richard V. Hughes, both of the 
class of '50, with their son. Owen was 3 months 
old when Josephine received her B.S. in Home 
Economics and Richard received his degree in 
Speech. Josephine was elected to Omicron Nu, 
the Home Economics national honorary society, 
during her senior year. As Josephine Nico- 
demus, she lived at Walkersville; the Hughes' 
present home is in Riverdale, Md. 




Tiny All-American 

BOB WARD, Maryland's All-Amer- 
ica guard, is a proud papa. 

His wife, the former Mary Ellen 
Zalezak of Union, N. J., gave birth to 
a seven-pound 11-ounce boy. 

Ward, from Elizabeth, N. J., is the 
first Maryland player ever to be chosen 
on the All-America squad. 

They named the newcomer James 
William. 



A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Leslie A. 
Smith of University Park named Lan- 
nis Bradley. Mr. Smith was in the 
class of '46 Engineering and Mrs. 
Smith graduated from the College of 
Education in 1947. 



To Mr. and Mrs. James E. Forman, 
Jr., a girl named Susan Mary was born 
on December 3. Mrs. Foreman is the 
former Mary Patrick, '42 Ag. 

Nursing School Births 

To Dr. and Mrs. Erwin Reeves Jen- 
nings, a daughter, June Elizabeth, on 
September 23, 1950. Mrs. Jennings 
was June Elizabeth Winn, Class 1947. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Harry Sumner Fer- 
guson, Jr., a son, Scott Elliott, on Oc- 
tober 26, 1950. Mrs. Ferguson was 
Hazel Phyllis Elliott, Class 1947. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wheaton 
Await, a daughter, on September 26, 
1950. Mrs. Await was Jeanne Burges, 
Class 1948. 

To Dr. and Mrs. Charles Hall In- 
gram, a son, on July 15, 1950. Mrs. 

[36] 



Ingram was Irma Mervine, Class 1947. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Goodrich, 
a son, Frederick Reynolds, on April 26, 
1950. Mrs. Goodrich was Shirley 
Reynolds, Class 1946. 

To Mr. and Mrs. James G. Lutz, a 
son, James G., Jr., on August 10, 1950. 
Mrs. Lutz was Virginia Gubish, Class 
1947. 

To Dr. and Mrs. Wm. H. Mosberg, 
Jr. a daughter, Barbara Eloise, on Oc- 
tober 5, 1950. Mrs. Mosberg was Bar- 
bara Garrison, Class 1946. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Roy Melvin, a 
daughter, Debby Ann, on December 10, 
1950. Mrs. Melvin was Rita Mae 
Kent, Class 1946. 

To Dr. and Mrs. Harold P. Biehl, a 
son, Michael David, on December 14, 
\950. Mrs. Biehl was Ethel W. Beard, 
Class 1943. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Francis H. Miller, a 
son, Mark Samuel, on January 2, 1951. 
Mrs. Miller was Amy Lee DeShane, 
Class 1943. 

To Dr. and Mrs. Henry W. J. Hol- 
lijes, a son, Henry D. on December 18, 
1950. Mrs. Hollijes was Irene Che- 
nette, Class 1946. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Robert E. Fore, a 
daughter, Jo Ann, on January 11, 1951. 
Mrs. Fore was Jane Hornebaker, Class 
1944. 

To Dr. and Mrs. James H. Feaster, 
Jr., twins, James Henry, III, and Bar- 
bara Ann, on March 4, 1950. Dr. and 
Mrs. Feaster also have another daugh- 
ter, Janice Louise, born in Heidelberg, 
Germany, on August 19, 1947. Mrs. 
Feaster was Doris Gerwig, Class 1943. 
Dr. Feaster is practicing medicine in 
Oakland, Md. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Carl Sunderland, a 
son, Richard Allen, on January 7, 1950. 
Mrs. Sunderland was Minnie Schaefer, 
Class 1947. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Jack C. Smith, a 
daughter, Sharon Patricia, on Decem- 
ber 24, 1950. Mrs. Smith was Judy 
Garland, Class 1946. 

To Mr. and Mrs. Paul Poffenberger, 
a daughter, Linda Lee, on October 15, 

1949. Mrs. Poffenberger was Gladys 
Leonard, Class 1942. 

To Lt. and Mrs. Paul Andrew Moore, 
a son, Paul Andrew, Jr., on August 9, 

1950. Mrs. Moore was Margaret Er- 
nestine Johnson, Class 1944. 

To Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Boscardia, a 
son, Fernando, on August 11, 1950. 
Mrs. Boscardia was Maria C. Nogueira, 
Class 1948. 

• •***•••*•*•• 
"STOP THE MUSIC!" 

Cropping tip among the talking dog 
stories is one which insists that an edu- 
cated pooch on the Gaines' Dog Food 
program, recently won the jackpot on 
"Stop the Music" by identifying the 
mystery melody as "A Tree in the 
Meadow." To which Snorky adds, "I 
wouldn't give the dog too much credit. 
He lucked in. That's probably the only 
tune he'd recognize." (Maybe by its 
bark, wot?) 
************* 

SEEWODDIMEAN? 

Headline says: "American Money 
Would Cheer !'/> Europe." Why pick 
out Europe? 



BASKETBALL 

i < !onclud6d I rono page 1 5 1 
Mountaineers 70; Terps 61 
West Virginia nailed down the No. '2 

conference spot by taking Maryland 70 

to 64. 

The visitors led, (>(> to 50, with six 
minutes remaining, when Maryland 
sprinted but failed. Brawley led the 
scorers with a total of 24 points, lie 
was all over the place. 

Mark Workman, the nation's third 
leading scorer, was held to l.'i points. 
12 in the first half. He was set down 
for personal fouls. 

West Virginia led at half time 32 
to 30. 

Blue Devils 49; Terps 10 

Maryland lost to Duke, 49 to 40. The 
Terps tried hard to stop Dick Groat, 
who already has broken Southern Con- 
ference scoring - records with an aver- 
age of 24.5. 

The Terps held him to 22, but he 
broke loose near the end of the half 
to all but erase the Terps' 10-point 
lead. Maryland held a 21-20 advant- 
age at recess. 

Brawley, who holds Maryland's all- 
time scoring record of 347 points, col- 
lected 15 to put himself within 20 of 
his own record. 

Indians 55; Terps 50 

Maryland lost to William and Mary, 
55-50 at Williamsburg. 

The Indians forged ahead, 41-40, 
with five minutes left. 

Mayland had erased a one point half- 
time deficit and took command, 31-40, 
after four minutes of the second. The 
Terps held unil Chambers' free throw 
put William and Mary in command. 

Brawley made 11 points to tie his 
last year's record of 347. 

Terps 54; Tigers 50 

Maryland outscored Clemson, 5 to 1, 
in overtime, 54-to-50. 

In the extra five minutes Conley, 
Koffenberger and Moran scored five 
ponts while Clemson scored to Mary 
points while Clemson scored one free 
toss. 

Brawley broke the 347 individual 
high-scoring record he set last year. 

Terps 46, Cadets 41 

Maryland defeated V.M.I, at Lexing- 
ton. 

Trailing by as much as 12 points 
earlier in the game, the Keydets had 
rallied to close the count to 44-41 with 
three minutes and 45 seconds remain- 
ing, Maryland kept the ball out of 
Keydet hands until after it scored a 
clinching field goal in the last few 
second of play. 

Terps 42; Spiders 33 

Maryland defeated Richmond, 42-33, 
in a close scoring game before 2,100 
fans. 

It was 15-14 at the end of one of 
the lowest scoring halves ever recorded 
at Ritchie Coliseum. 

The Spiders went ahead, 14-6 in the 
first few minutes but the Terps closed 
and took the lead and were always an 
edge better than the Spiders. 
Colonels 67; Terps 47 

George Washington defeated the 



i ei p in Washington, (17-47. 

Maryland, handcuffed with only 17 
points in the final half, produced only 
two double-point scorers in Brawley 

and Johnson, who scored l.'i and 11. 

All of Brawley's six field goals were 

BCOred from far out, so closely WBi he 

covered. 

Terps 6."); Cadets Hi 

Maryland won its way into the 
Southern Conference basketball tour- 
nament with an easy 65 to 46 victory 
over VMI| Salvaging the eighth place 
berth in the tourney. Brawley finished 
fast with 13 points and Koffenberger 
added 11. Brawley's 387 points for the 
season give him a new record by 40 
points over his own mark. 

It was the 15th win for Millikan's 
Marylanders against 10 losses, a nice 
comeback. 

Maryland had played eight games in 
two weeks and was a tired team. 

Maryland now has qualified for the 
tournament 23 times in 28 years. 

BOXING 

(Concluded from ]>aKi> 49) 

Terps 4; Hurricanes 4 

At Coral Gables auditorium Miami's 
student body, plus a large non-collegi- 
ate audience, stood and booed loud and 
long when Miami's Carl Bernardo re- 
ceived the decision over Maryland's 
George Fuller. All that evening and 
the next day folks stopped Fuller to 
tell him he won from here to there. 
However, the record in the books comes 
from the score board. Miami news- 
papers also panned the decision given 
by Referee Ray Moore, Columbia, S. C. 
While the score does not substantiate 
it, such compliments as "Best team 
we've had here in a long time," came 
Maryland's way. While any number of 
experienced and competent referees 
cool their heels officiating remains the 
weakest feature of college boxing. 

What should have been a 6 to 2 or at 
least a 5 to 3 win for Maryland came 
up 4-4. 

Said gracious Jack Harding, Miami's 
director of athletics, "That was a 
tough break; we don't like to win them 
that way." He added, "Why wasn't 
Referee Pete Sarron assigned? He's 
one of the best in the country." Mary- 
land had suggested Sarron, who was at 
the ringside. 

Bernardo had a slight edge in round 
1, lost it in 2 and was soundly trounced 
in the 3rd. Gasps of amazement min- 
gled with boos at the decision. 

After the final bell and before the 
decision had been announced, Bernardo, 
ever the gentleman-sportsman, said to 
Fuller, "George, you sure did beat me 
tonight." Miami's coach, Billy Regan, 
added, "Yes, you certainly won this 
one." 

At 175 Maryland's Cal Quenstedt 
outclassed Leo Furlong all the way, 
sending him sailing through the ropes 
into the audience just as the final bell 
rang, as a result of a smashing upper- 
cut to the body and a follow-up cross 
to the chin. 

At 165 the Terp's Don Oliver, after a 
tit-tat-toe battle with Jim Bernardo, 



■ •(l io have ;i ii' ■ 
larly in the final round. Th< 

thi ■' I 

At L55 Mai;, la 

ished si i ong and with 
to In- credil ovei D 

tOO Wai called , \ en, I | • 

booed thai one too. 

At l la the Tei pi ' Paul K 
after a rough and rugged battle with 
Don LaCroix, won the d« taking 

all tin ee rounds, I .a< m.ix madi 

whale of a fighl of it. 
Captain Andy Quattrocchi, 185, 

scored repeated knockdown- and 

caught flat footed to be floored once 

himself tn take all three rounds from 

aggressive and rugged Joe Lei 

Game little Davy Shafer, Maryla 
displaying a lot of heart and willing- 
ness, was outclassed by experienced 
Archie Slaten, national scholastic 
champ, and star of the Miami team. 
This was at L30 where Davy has been 
a K'eat team player, filling in an emer- 
gency slot against rugged opposition. 

125 pound Jacky Letzer, Maryland, 
was up against too much experience in 
Mickey Demos. Miami Veteran. Both 
counter-punchers, the bout was scored 
evenly going into the final frame. Then, 
with need for aggressiveness to clinch 
the nod, Demos had a bit too much on 
the ball for the Terps' little fellow, 
who, before he's through is going to do 
some more winning. Letzer made a 
swell go of it. 

Terps 5; Army .'{ 

At West Point Maryland won from 
Army, 5 to 3, George Fuller, Terp 
heavy% pinning on a swell boxing lesson 
over Jack Chamblin. 

At 175 Terp Cal Quenstedt took the 
measure of Jim Mclnerny. A terrific- 
last round, with Cal pitching a bevy 
of potent left hooks, sewed it up. 

At 165 the Terps' Don Oliver lost a 
one point decision to Lou Mourin, rug- 
get cadet. Oliver got off to a slow- 
start. 

At 155 Paul Oliver outboxed Cadet 
star Ken Herring to take the decis- 
ion. 

Paul Kostopoulos kept up his win- 
ning string at 145 by firing too much 
aggressive punching power at game 
Jimmy McGee, Army. 

Army forfeited at 135 to Maryland's 
undefeated captain. Andy Quattrocchi. 

At 130 Maryland's Freddy Carnesale, 
in his first start, was edged out by 
Cadet Bill Shine. Carnesale made a 
good try of it against a more experi- 
enced boxer. 

At 135 the Terps' little Jackie Letzer 
ran into tough luck and a wide right 
band swing that sent him into the 
ropes. He bounced out into another 
shot like that and went down. Up on 
his feet without a count Referee Max 
Novich, M.D. from Newark, who was 
quite a boxer at North Carolina, stop- 
ped it. Mebbe too soon? (Better too 
soon than too late.) Dr. Novich's ref- 
ereeing was the best Maryland has 
encountered in a long time, at home or 
away. 

The win broke a 7-7 series tie. 

Left on the Terp schedule were 

Michigan State. South Carolina. The 
Citadel. 



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Allison — Rich 

JOAN ALLISON to James C. Rich, 
Jr. The bride-elect attends George 
Washington. Mr. Rich attended Mont- 
gomery Junior College and Maryland. 
He is a naval aviation cadet at Pen- 
sacola, Florida. 

Cory — Blackwell 

Dr. and Mrs. Ernest N. Cory an- 
nounced the engagement of their 
daughter Jean Marie to Lieutenant (jg) 
Richard Thompson, Dental Corps, U. S. 
Navy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford E. 
Blackwell of Rockford, 111. 

Miss Cory graduated in '47 from 
Maryland (Physical Ed.). She spent the 
following year in 
Greece and upon her 
return entered the 
second class of the 
Officers Candi date 
School at Lackland 
Air Force Base, re- 
ceiving her commis- 
sion as Second Lieu- 
tenant in December 
1949. She is now 
^glj/^r serving the 

^B'MW 3415 Technical 

Miss Cory m ,,.. 

Training Wing, 
Lowry Field, Denver, Colo. 

Dr. Blackwell graduated in the class 
of '41 from Duke University and re- 
ceived his dental degree from Temple 
University in '46. He served three years 
with the Naval Mission in Greece and 
is now stationed at the Naval Gun Fac- 
tory, Washington. 

Stephen — Wallis 

Doris Virginia Stephen to Leonard 
Scott Wallis. Miss Stephen is a Mary- 
land graduate, Alpha Chi Omega, and 
Mr. Wallis is a member of Maryland's 
senior class, Delta Sigma Phi. 

Penrose — Keith 

Nancy Carol Penrose to Jefferson D. 
Keith. Both are Maryland students — 
the bride-elect, Alpha Omicron Pi, and 
Mr. Keith, Alpha Tau Omega. 

Boyd — Schaeffer 

Carol Lee Schaeffer and Robert S. 
Boyd. The bride attended Montgomery 
Junior College and the bridegroom is a 
Maryland graduate. 

Bentz — Lee 

Alice Elaine Lee and Frank Law- 
rence Bentz, Jr. Mrs. Bentz is a gradu- 
ate of Lenoir Rhyne College, Hickory, 
N. C. and did graduate work at North 
Carolina. Mr. Bentz, a Maryland 
graduate, is assistant extension agro- 
nomist at Maryland. 

Buckley — Bednar 

Margaret Bednar and John Joseph 
Buckley, Jr. The bridegroom attended 
Maryland. 

Brigham — Case 

Helen Case and Arthur P. Brigham. 
Mr. Brigham, 1950 A&S graduate of 
Maryland, is editor of the Maryland 
News of Silver Spring. 

Chapman — Greco 

Evelyn Greco and Robert Chapman. 

[38] 



The bride is a Maryland graduate, class 
of 1946. 

Davis — Rae 

Frances Schofield Rae and Garnet 
Davis. The former Miss Rae attended 
Purdue, and Mr. Davis, a Maryland 
graduate, received his master's degree 
at Maine. 

Gaudreau — Pugh 

Mary Patricia Pugh and Gerard Lu- 
cien Gaudreau. The bride attended 
Maryland, Kappa Delta. The bride- 
groom attended Loyola College, Bal- 
timore. 

Humphreys — Charles 

Shirley Jane Charles and Lt. Charles 
Wesley Humphreys, Jr. The bride is a 
registered nurse, and Lt. Humphreys is 
a graduate of Maryland's Medical 
School. 

Klosky — McDonough 

Patricia Louise McDonough and 
Henry Spalding Klosky. The bride- 
groom was graduated from Rutgers 
and Maryland. 

Lusby — Mooney 

Mildred Elizabeth Mooney and Dr. 
William Eldridge Lusby, Jr. Both are 
graduates of Maryland. 

Loving — Kleinpeter 

Stuart Lynn Kleinpeter and Frank- 
lin Loving. The bride is a graduate of 
Maret school and attended Maryland. 
Mr. Loving, a graduate of Fishburn 
Military Academy, attended George 
Washington and Maryland. 

Lineweaver — Werner 

Helen Odette Werner and Alton Law- 
rence Lineweaver. Both are Maryland 
graduates and are making their home 
in Silver Spring. 

McGinty — Heidenreich 

Dolores C. Heidenreich and Winnant 
C. McGinty. Mr. McGinty is a Mary- 
land graduate. 

Mclntyre — McKay 

Melba Bailey McKay and John Tre- 
vor Mclntyre. The bride attended New 
Hampshire, and the bridegroom, Mary- 
land. 

Newman — Runge 

Joyce Runge and Harold Edward 
Newman. The bride is a graduate of 
Maryland, Delta Delta Delta, and the 
bridegroom, who also attended Mary- 
land, was a Kappa Alpha. 

Stephens — Payne 

Nan Edith Payne and Francis D. 
Stephens. Mrs. Stephens attended Cor- 
coran Art School, and Mr. Stephens 
was graduated from Maryland and 
George Washington law school. 

Wood — Eastlack 

Donna May Eastlack and Hugh 
Rufus Wood, Jr. Both are students at 
Maryland. 

Warneke — Clawson 

Audrey June Clawson and Grover C. 
Warneke, Jr. Mr. Warneke is a stu- 
dent at Maryland's school of electrical 
engineering. 

Widmayer — Hoy 

Rita Lucille Widmayer to Edward J. 
Hoy, Jr. Both are Maryland gradu- 
ates. Miss Widmayer is employed at 
the National Association of Broadcast- 
ers and Mr. Hoy attends Georgetown 
School of Law. 



Lee — Federline 

June Ann Lee to C. Donald Feder- 
line. The bride-to-be is an American 
University graduate and Mr. Federline 
is a Maryland student. 

Stick — Clemson 

Anne Howard Stick to John Clem- 
son. Miss Stick is a graduate of the 
Bryn Mavvr School, Baltimore and Mr. 
Clemson, a senior in Maryland's Col- 
lege of Dental Surgery, is a lieutenant 
in the U. S. Army Dental Corps. 
Huebl — Moran 

Sally Ann Huebl to Lt. (jg) Thomas 
Lawrence Moran. Miss Huebl is a 
Maryland graduate, Pi Beta Phi and 
Phi Kappa Phi. She is a graduate stu- 
dent at Maryland. Lt. Moran attended 
Vermont, Alpha Tau Omega. He is a 
graduate of the U. S. Naval Academy 
and is stationed at the Navv Training 
Schools, M.I.T. 

Cardenhire — Phister 
Rita Gardenhire to Lt. Norbert Van- 
derveer Phister. The bride-elect at- 
tended Riverside College, Riverside. 
California, and also Maryland. Her 
fiance studied at Transylvania College, 
Kentucky and Los Angeles City Col- 
lege. He is currently assigned at Boil- 
ing Air Force Base. 

Klak — Drake 
Norma Jean Klak to Robert Bruce 
Drake. Miss Klak is a graduate of 
Immaculate Seminary and Junior Col- 
lege. Mr. Drake, a Navy veteran of 
World War II, is a Maryland graduate. 
Showell — Anderson 
Margaret Letcher Show-ell to Robert 
H. Anderson. Miss Klak, who attend- 
ed Maryland, is now a member of the 
senior class at Maryland's University 
Hospital School of Nursing. Mr. An- 
derson attends Maryland. 

Lombard i — Harding- 
Margaret Cecelia Lombardi to Wal- 
lace C. Harding, Jr. The bride-to-be is 
an alumna of Notre Dame Academy 
and attended Maryland and Notre 
Dame College in Baltimore. Mr. Hard- 
ing served two years in the Navy dur- 
ing World War II and is a senior in 
Agriculture at Maryland. 
Klein — Libov 
Rhona Faye Klein to Edward Libov. 
Miss Klein attended Maryland, Phi 
Delta. Mr. Libov attended Baltimore 
City College and now attends Mary- 
land. He is president of Tau Epsilon 
Phi and vice president of the Inter- 
Fraternity Council. 




"Now this mathematics job you intend to ac- 
cept in Switzerland, Dr. Schmeckeinwenig. what 
is the curriculum?" 

"It is difficult. Dr. Jetztirehtslos, I wll teach 
the cuckoos the numbers before they put them 
in clocks." 




to taste — 
heat and sen el 

ooki 'I corn i- cooked and 
minutes aftei il ii palled ! 
idei ness and i "l"i i- Bealed 
in . . . jusl like eating fresh corn on ih<- cob! 

Packers of Whole Kernel Shoe peg and Golden Siceel (.orn 

F. O. MITCHELL & BRO.. INC. 

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There Is Nothing Better in the 
Market 

Office and Plant on the 

Washington-Baltimore Blvd. 

MUIRKIRK, MARYLAND 

Phone: TOWER 6300 



(Taps 



Major Don Gentile 

SUNDAY, January 28, 1951 brought 
Taps for courageous, gracious and 
good looking Don Gentile, 30, Maryland 
student and top World War II ace of 
the air. 

In 1944 an Italian immigrant mother, 
when told her son had become Amer- 
ica's ace of aces, exclaimed, "God bless 
my boy! When can he come home?" 

Last month her boy "came home" 
and again she said, "God bless my 
boy!" 

After a mile long funeral procession 
they laid Don Gentile away with full 
military honors at Columbus, Ohio. He 
made that last sad patrol as "Major 
Gentile." 

The handsome, black-headed flyer 
was killed when his T-33 jet trainer 
plunged into the woods 2 miles south 
of Ritchie in Prince George's County, 
ending a sensational career. 

Capt. Gentile had given no indica- 
tion he was in trouble before the crash. 
Witnesses saw the plane flying low, 
then suddenly dip and shear off the top 
of a tall tree as it fell, scattering 
wreckage over a wide area. 




LAST PATROL 



Captain Don Gentile, World War ITs "Cap- 
tain Courageous," lauded by Roosevelt, Churchill 
and CJoering. crashed in training flight, ending 
sensational story-hook career of Maryland stu- 
dent. He was posthumously promoted to the 
rink of Major. 



The plane burst into flames and set 
the woods on fire. For more than an 
hour fire departments from Andrews 
Field and five communities battled the 
flames. 

With Capt. Gentile died Sergt. Gre- 



gory D. Kirsch, 20, who went along for 
his first jet plane ride. 

The plane crashed about 20 minutes 
after Capt. Gentile hopped off from the 
base on a proficiency flight. 

A part of his storybook career was 
his marriage to his schoolday sweet- 
heart, Isabella Masdea, when he was 
on leave in June, 1944. 

They lived at 4331 Rowalt Drive, Col- 
lege Park, Md., with their three sons, 
Don, Jr., 5; Joe, 3, and Pat, 1. 

Capt. Gentile's homecoming in 1944 
was marked by a wild celebration by 
every citizen of Piqua, Ohio. But for 
his mother it was an occasion to revisit 
the altar where she had given thanks 
years before when Capt. Gentile as a 
boy was saved from death. 

The Air Force had to admit with a 
red face that it rejected young Gentile 
because he lacked college education. He 
then enlisted in the Royal Canadian 
Air Force and served three years before 
the U. S. Air Force gave him a com- 
mission. 

Folks around Piqua remembered 
when Young Don, when most boys were 
playing baseball, was interested in avi- 
ation, and how he learned to fly in 
high school. He had 300 hours to his 
credit when he became an RAF cadet 
in June, 1942. 

He scored his first kills on German 
planes in the Dieppe raid. He went on 
to fly 350 combat hours for the United 
States, making all his kills during a 
two-year period from 1942 to 1944. He 
shot down 20 planes in the air and de- 
stroyed six more on the ground. 

Capt. Gentile entered the University 
of Maryland in June 1949 for two years 
of study in military science under the 
Air University Program. He was to 
have received his diploma in June, but 
his work was completed just before his 
death. 

The Air Force could not ascribe the 
cause for the crash. 

Gentile was the first man to break 
Captain Eddie Rickenbacker's World 
War I record of enemy aircraft de- 
stroyed. 

Captain Gentile's record shows 32 
enemy aircraft destroyed in missions 
over Germany, France and Poland. 

He entered the Royal Air Force in 
1940 and transferred to the U. S. Forces 
in 1942. He flew British Spitfires and 
American fighters, P-47 and P-51. 

In the British service Gentile was 
teamed with the famous Major John T. 
Godfrey. 

Captain Don S. Gentile was a mem- 
ber of the Royal Air Force Eagle 
Squadron in which he flew 66 sorties, 
51 combat missions, destroying two 
German aircraft on the famous Dieppe 
raid. 

Captain Gentile's decorations read as 
follows: Distinguished Service Cross 
with 1 oak leaf cluster, Silver Star, 
Distinguished Flying Cross with 7 oak 
leaf clusters; Air Medal with 3 oak 
leaf clusters; European Theater of 
Operations Ribbon with 5 Bronze stars; 
Allied Service Ribbon; British Service 
Medal; Presidential Unit Citation with 
2 oak leaf clusters; Royal Air Force 
Wings; Eagle Squadron Crest which 
was presented by the King and Queen 



[40] 



of England, in addition to the French 
Croix de Guerre, Belgian Croix de 
Guerre with palms, Italian Silver Medal 

for Valor with Star, Italian War Cross, 

ETO Medal with two stars, Victory 
Modal, Defense Medal, American The- 
atre Medal. Captain Gentile is cred- 
ited with shooting down the German 
Ace, Kurt Yon Meyer, who was offi- 
cially credited with 150 allied victories. 

Mr. Churchill said at a banquel in 
England during England's darkest 
hour right after the Dunkirk raid: "100 
Gentiles and 100 Godfreys and Kn gland 
could sleep easy this night, for Eng- 
land's ground would be covered with 
luftwaffe come morning." 

Later Herman Goering, the leader of 
the luftwaffe said, "I would give two 
squadrons of 'Abbeville Kids' if I could 
be assured of the deaths of the Italian 
Gentile and the Englishman, Godfrey." 

The late President Franklin Delano 
Roosevelt, in his popular terminology 
in an address before the Senate, spoke 
of the flyers as, "Captains Courageous; 
the Damon and Pythias of the twen- 
tieth century." 

James H. Wilkerson, M.D. 

Dr. James Herbert Wilkerson, of 
Baltimore, died at his home on Decern 
ber 22, after an illness that began with 
a heart attack three years ago. Dr. 
Wilkerson graduated from City Col- 
lege in 1916. While attending Loyole 
College he became one of that school's 
all-time basketball stars. His keen in- 
terest in sports was continued through- 
out his lifetime and he was a well 
known figure at major sporting events 
in Baltimore. After graduation from 
the School of Medicine, University of 
Maryland, he interned at the Soho 
Hospital in New Jersey and at the 
Maryland General Hospital. He be- 
came the first resident in surgery at 
the West Baltimore General Hospital, 
now the Lutheran Hospital of Mary- 
land. 

Dr. Wilkerson served on the faculty 
of the School of Dentistry from 1926 
to the time of his illness, in the De- 
partments of Anatomy and Oral Sur- 
gery. Of a jovial and kindly nature 
he was exceptionally popular with his 
students. Hundreds of B.C.D.S. grad- 
uates will recall his many kindnesses 
to them. Dr. Wilkerson is survived by 
his wife, the former Helen Freund of 
Catonsville, and by a son, James Her- 
bert, Jr. 

G. Gardner Shugart 

G. Gardner Shugart (Md. B.A. '28, 
M.A. '33), superintendent of schools for 
Prince Georges County, died of a heart 
attack at Upper Marlboro. 

The 50-year-old superintendent had 
attended a meeting of Maryland county 
school superintendents in Baltimore 
and had worked at his desk in the 
county Board of Education office at 
Upper Marlboro. He watched television 
with his wife and two children and re- 
tired about 10 P. M. 

His wife, Marguerite, found him dead 
in bed in the morning. 

Mr. Shugart had been county school 
superintendent since 1943. Before that 
he had served three years as assistant 



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Manufacturers of 

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Plant and Main Office — Williamsport, Md. 

Washington Office and Warehouse — 137 Ingraham St., N. E. 

Sales Representatives in Principal Eastern Cities. 



Edward Boker Frosted Foods, Inc. 

Serving Hospitals and Institutions 



JAMES T. DOUKAS, Manager 

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ARLINGTON, VIRGINIA 



Owens 8100 



[41] 



C. F. DICKEY 

INCORPORATED 

Estoblished 1898 



Coal • Fuel Oil 
Feed 



Building Material 
Paints 



4800 BALTIMORE AVE. 
Hyattsville, Md. 



WEBB'S 

TOY AND NOVELTY SHOP 

We carry a complete line of Party Favors 

TOYS - GAMES - TRICKS 

GIFTS AND NOVELTIES 

GREETING CARDS 

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Services 

All Types of Stone Work 

Flagstone - Patios - Stonesiding 
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superintendent. From 1930 to 1940, he 
was principal of Upper Marlboro High 
School. 

Mr. Shugart was one of the three 
town commissioners of Upper Marlboro 
fiom 1942 to 1948 and served as presi- 
dent of the commission for a short 
time. 

A native of Harpers Ferry, W. Va., 
Mr. Shugart attended West Virginia 
University for three years. He was 
principal of Dublin High School in Har- 
ford County, but left that position after 
three years to enter the University of 
Maryland, where he received his B.A. 
degree in 1928. 

He received his M.A. degree from the 
University of Maryland in 1933. 

Mr. Shugart was chairman of the 
Maryland County School Superinten- 
dents Association, Maryland director of 
rural education for the National Edu- 
cation Association and was a member 
of the South Atlantic Conference on 
Rural Life and Education. 

He is survived by his wife, the for- 
mer Marguerite McCann of Harpers 
Ferry, and two children, Shirley, and G. 
Gardner, Jr., high school students. 

Everett H. Pierson 
Everett H. Pierson of Ellicott City, a 
graduate of the College Park class of 
1915, died on November 24, 1950. He 
was ill for only a short time and his 
death was a surprise and shock to all 
who knew him. Mr. Pierson had been 
in the real estate business and with his 
wife attended a recent class reunion. 

Franklin B. Anderson 

Franklin Burnett Anderson, M.D., 
sixty-three, former associate professor 
of otolaryngology at the University of 
Mayland's School of Medicine, and re- 
tired National Guard officer, died sud- 
denly in Baltimore. 

Dr. Anderson, who was born in 
Monkton, Md., the son of Charles W. 
and Ozello Burnett Anderson, was com- 
mander of the 113th Ambulance Corps, 
Twenty-ninth Division, in World War I, 
and served in the Maryland National 
Guard until 1939, when he retired with 
the rank of lieutenant colonel. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Wilma M. Anderson; a daughter, Miss 
Phyllis J. Anderson, and a sister, Miss 
Edwina W. Anderson. 

Leroy C. Thrasher, D.D.S. 

Leroy Claude Thrasher, 64, D.D.S. , 
of Ronceverte, West Virginia, died sud- 
denly December 18, 1950. 

Dr. Thrasher was graduated, magna 
cum laude, with the class of 1912 from 
Baltimore Medical College. A native 
of West Virginia, he practiced in 
Princeton and Alderson, W. Va., and St. 
John, New Brunswick, for several 
years before locating permanently in 
Ronceverte. Dr. Thrasher retired from 
the practice of dentistry in 1940 to be- 
come Postmaster, in which capacity he 
was serving when he died. 

Dr. Thrasher is survived by his wife, 
Bertha Salisbury Thrasher, two daugh- 
ters, one son, and four granddaughters. 

General Patterson 

Maj. Gen. Robert U. Patterson, USA 
(retired), former surgeon-general of 



the United States Army and dean 
emeritus of the University of Maryland 
School of Medicine, died at Walter 
Reed Hospital, Washington. 

He was dean of the School of Medi- 
cine and superintendent of the Uni- 
versity Hospital from 1942 to 1946. 

Born of U. S. parents in Montreal in 
1877, General Patterson entered the 
Army in 1901. His first station was 
Fort McHenry. 

He received his medical training at 
McGill University, graduating in 1898. 
In 1932 McGill awarded him an hon- 
orary doctor's degree. 

He was chief medical officer with 
Pershing in the Philippines in 1903. 

During the Philippine campaign in 
the early days of the century, General 
Patterson participated in 21 engage- 
ments against the Moros and was deco- 
lated with the Silver Star twice for 
gallantry in action. 

Less than two months after America 
entered the war in 1917, General Patter- 
son was in France. His unit was the 
first in France to suffer casualties. 

A bomb dropped by a German pilot on 
the hospital September 4, 1917, killed 
an adjutant and three men. 

The first field casualties were suf- 
fered on November 3. 

He received the Distinguished Ser- 
vice Medal "for exceptionally meri- 
torious service" and for "gallantry on 
the Western front." 

He was decorated by the Italian, 
Czechoslovakian and Serbian govern- 
ments. 

In 1931, he was appointed surgeon 
general of the Army and Major-Gen- 
eral. He served in this post until re- 
tired in 1935. 

General Patterson became dean of 
the University of Oklahoma School of 
Medicine and superintendent of the 
State University and Crippled Chil- 
dren's Hospitals of Oklahoma City. 
After that he came to Baltimore and 
succeeded Dr. Arthur J. Lomas. 

Dr. C. Tumbleson 

Dr. Charles Cummings Tumbleson. 
72, for 31 years a Sandy Spring phy- 
sician, died recently. 

A native of Baltimore, Dr. Tumble- 
son was educated at the School of 
Medicine, University of Maryland, the 
School of Pharmacy and post graduate 
work at Johns Hopkins. 

Dr. Tumbleson was a member of the 
Montgomery General Hospital staff un- 
til shortly before his death. He be- 
longed to the American Medical Associ- 
ation, Medical and Chirurgical Faculty 
of Maryland State, was a past vice 
president of the Rockville Lions Club 
and a member of the Sandy Spring 
Lions Club and the Montgomery Coun- 
ty Horse Show Association. 

He is survived by his wife and a sis- 
ter, Mabel Tumbleson. 

• •••••••••**• 

DR. JOHN FLA6G GUMMERS: 

The outstanding point about today's 
kids is their awareness. They know 50 
times as much about problems of com- 

munity living as boys of past genera- 
tions knew. 



[42] 




BASKETBALL 

Tops Under Millikan Show 
Vast Improvement 
Qualify For Conference 



SjmhAI:^ LAND'S i' a k ■ 
f f ball team, ably coached 
"— fc^S I'.v Mud Millikan. illus- 
l^^vj dated the uncertainties 
v^^ j iJBl of sports when they won 
handily from George- 
town, but dropped one 
to Navy only to see the 
Navy team later taken into camp by 
Georgetown. It happens in all sports. 

Terps 47; Gamecocks 37 

Scoring from all angles and throt- 
tling South Carolina's fast break Milli- 
kan's Marylanders upset the Game- 
cocks 47 to 37, holding South Caro- 
lina's skyscraping center, Jim Slaugh- 
ter, rated nationally among the top 
centers, to only 14 points. The Game- 
cocks failed to tally a field goal until 
ten minutes had elapsed in the first 
half. 

The Terps got away in front with 
Brawley and Manis setting the pace. 
At the half Maryland had a 10-point 
edge at 28-18 and a 43-30 lead with 
seven minutes to play. They outclassed 
South Carolina all the way and the 
game left them in a 3-way tie with 
William & Mary and South Carolina 
for third place in the Southern Con- 
ference, where North Carolina leads 
and West Virginia is second. 

Terps 48; Indians 41 

The Terps scored a major upset with 
a 48-41 triumph over William and 
Mary. 

The Indians, who had lost only to 
St. John's of Brooklyn in three starts, 
trailed throughout the contest. 

Captain Lee Brawley led the Terps 
with 24 points on 9 field goals and 5 
of 7 foul shots. Many of Brawley's 
baskets were set up by Dick Koffen- 
berger, who directed the Maryland floor 
game. 

William and Mary was able to sink 
only three field goals during the first 
half, the first coming after 11 minutes 
had elapsed. Maryland led at that 
time, 11-6. 

Brawley then went to work and tal- 
lied 11 of the 13 points Maryland 
scored in the last nine minutes of the 
half, which ended with the Terps ahead 
24-14. 

Terps 46; Cavaliers 43 

Accuracy from the free throw line 
brought Maryland's Terps a hard- 
fought 46-43 repeat victory over Vir- 
ginia. 

The Terps converted 20 of 24 foul 
shots while the best the Cavaliers could 
do was 15 of 25. It was the second vic- 
tory of the season over Virginia. 

Brawley starred again as he gave 
the Terps an edge with good work at 
the backboards in addition to fine 
shooting. He tied Virginia's Kollman- 
sperger with 13 tallies. 



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PRINTERS 

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[43] 



-K 



FAIRHAVEN 
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Sykesville, Md. 



Serving 

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OF BALTIMORE 



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Koffenberger 



Terps 52; Generals 43 
Maryland took Washington and Lee, 
52-43. For the Terps, Lee Brawley 
ripped the cords with 19 points. Dick 
Koffenberger was second high for 
Maryland with 11. 
Neither side substitut- 
ed during the entire 
first half. Maryland 
went ahead in the 
game in the early sec- 
onds on a looping shot 
by Don Moran. 

The Generals used a 
shifting zone through- 
out, but the Terps 
managed to penetrate it in the second 
half with three fast field goals at the 
outset by Brawley, Chuck Bengell and 
Dick Koffenberger. 

Terps 51; Rutgers 45 

Maryland won from Rutgers 51-45. 

Lee Brawley was high again, collect- 
ing 19 points. Dick Koffenberger, play- 
ing a masterful lay-up shot game, 
looped the nets for 11. 

The Terps got off to an 
early lead in the game I 
when Jim Johnson sunk a ■ 
free throw. The game was 
see-saw until 5 minutes 
and 15 seconds of the first 
half, when the Terps went 
ahead to stay until 3 and 
a half minutes remained 
when it tied, 16-16. 

Maryland took the lead again but 
with two minutes remaining in the 
half, the count tied at 23-all. At the 
half, Maryland led, 27-23, by virtue of 
Koffenberger and Jim Johnson hooping 
field goals. 

Maryland was in command through 
the second half and the closest the 
Scarlet team came to the Old Liners 
was 40-38 with six minutes to go. 

Terps 67; Tarheels 59 

It was Lee Brawley again as Mary- 
land took an early lead and stayed 
ahead all the way to defeat North 
Carolina 67-59, in a Southern Confer- 
ence game. 

Maryland's attack was paced by for- 
ward Brawley, who bucketed 25 points 
on 13 free throws and six field goals. 
He racked up 10 free throws in 10 at- 
tempts in the first half to provide the 
punch which sent the Terps pulling 
away. 

Other Maryland leaders were Jim 
Johnson and Dick Koffenberger, each 
with 11 points. 

Terps 48; Spiders 42 

Maryland turned on the pressure in 
the second half to defeat Richmond, 
48-42, at Richmond. 

Paced by Dick Koffenberger, who 
got 13 points, and Lee Brawley, who 
had 11, the Terps came from behind. 

Richmond ran up a 10-4 lead at the 
start. Maryland overtook the Spiders 
at 14-14 but Richmond was out in front, 
25-17, at intermission. 

After the half, Maryland rallied. 
Brawley's field goal deadlocked the 
count at 25-all. 

Brawley sank another layup to make 
it 27-25, but tied it up again at 27-27 



for Richmond before Don Moran tapped 
in a rebound to give Maryland a 29-27 
lead. The Terps were never headed 
after that. 

Navy 51; Terps 47 

Navy won a hard-fought game over 
Maryland, 51-47 at Annapolis freezing 
out a fourth quarter Terp rally. 

Navy was riding comfortably on a 
44-31 lead when the Terps began to 
roll. Paced by Brawley and Manis, 
Maryland overwhelmed the Middies in 
a seven-minute drive to pull within 
four points at 49-45. 

The Middies thwarted Terp efforts 
by freezing the ball in the final min- 
utes. 

Maryland gave Navy a real battle 
all the way. 

Brawley and Manis led Maryland in 
scoring. Both registered four baskets 
and three goals for 11 points each. 
Manis, an Annapolis boy, was playing 
before his home folks and besides scor- 
ing heavily, turned in an excellent floor 
game. 

Terps 58; Hoyas 47 

Millikan's Musketeers slapped into 
bigger Georgetown 58-47 in a surprise 
win before a packed and screaming 
house at Ritchie Coliseum. 

Many were amazed to see the Terps, 
3-point underdogs, hold control of the 
game. 

Georgetown, with considerable height 
advantage, didn't even control the 
boards as expected. Maryland's Braw- 
ley, Koffenberger, Manis, Moran, John- 
son and Connelly assumed charge of 
that. They were the only Terps in 
harness until only two minutes were 
left in the game. The bulk of Mary- 
land's points were made by Moran 19, 
Brawley 16, and Koffenberger 12. 

The Terps fought for every ball and 
dazzled their opponents with a sizzling 
break. 

The Hoyas assumed an 11-6 lead but 
Moran, Koffenberger and Brawley com- 
bined to retaliate for eight straight 
points and a 14-11 lead. It was Mary- 
land 17, Georgetown 14 at the half. 

The Terps outscored the Hoyas on 
the floor by only one goal, but threw 
in 22 of 31 fouls, while the Hoyas made 
13 of 22. 

Gobblers 66; Terps 57 

Virginia Tech, football's '50 whip- 
ping boy, occupies a somewhat more 
dignified position in basketball. They 
stretched it to a five game winning 
streak by clipping Maryland 66-57, the 
Terps' first loss at home in six games. 

Coach Bud Millikan's Terps took an 
early seven-point lead. 

Tech worked up a two-point lead at 
halftime, however. 

The Gobblers have one of the best 
big men in the conference in hook-shot 
artist Tex Tilson, another in a long 
line of Tex Tilsons who have played 
for Virginia colleges. 

Maryland matched Tech in field 
jjoals, but they didn't have the fight 
they had shown in previous games. 
Brawley was high with 14 points, al- 
though he didn't have much on new- 
comers Johnson and Moran. 



[44] 



Terps 56; Tarheels :>:> 

A few seconds remained in an extra 
period game, when Lee Brawley tossed 
one to register victory over North 
Carolina at Ritchie Coliseum, 56-55. 
The «ame had ended, 49-49. In the 
extra five-minute period, the Terps out- 
scored the Tarheels, 7-5. 

Brawley made 12 for 12 foul tosses 
for a perfect evening, add his tour 
floor goals to give him scoring hon- 
ors with 20. 

Dick Koffenberger, second high-point 
man, with 16, tossed two fast ones to 
erase a four-point lead and send the 
game into the extra session. 

He made his final tally of the game 
with 35 seconds left and the toss was 
his sixth from the floor. He made four 
for five from the foul line. 

The lead changed hands four times 
in the extra period. With a little less 
than a minute left, Charlie Thorne, 
Carolina's forward, knotted the ball 
game, 54-all with a heave from out 
near center court. 

The Terps made good 24 of the 30 
free tosses offered. Carolina got 17 
of 29. 

It was a rough contest in which 50 
fouls were called by the officials. 

Six players were expelled from the 
contest via the five-foul rule, three 
from each team. 

Tigers 50; Terps 44 

Clemson defeated Maryland, 50 to 44 
at Clemson in a game that never saw 
a wider margin than 10 points. The 
Tigers led all the way after overtaking 
the Terps in the first half. 

Clemson's Haugk and Maryland's 
Brawley tied for scoring honors with 
' 19 points each. 

Maryland jumped ahead at the start 
and led until five minutes to go, mak- 
ing the score 19-18 in favor of Clem- 
son. Clemson never lost the lead again. 

Clemson was ahead, 29-21, at the 
half. 

Gamecocks 70; Terps 43 

South Carolina started fast and stay- 
ed well ahead to defeat Maryland 70-43 
at Columbia. 

The Gamecocks ran up 15 points in 
the first half before Moran sank the 
first basket for the Terps. 

Brawley was high man for the Terps 
with 12 points, eight of them coming 
in the second half when he was 
switched to center. 

Terps 57; Wildcats 55 

Bob Moran's long shot just as the 
final horn was sounding gave Mary- 
land's Terps a 57-55 overtime victory 
over Davidson. 

Trailing by 35-21 in the first half, 
the Terps made a strong comeback 
while Davidson was missing shot after 
shot, and the Terps tied the game, 46- 
46, with five minutes to go. 

Maryland forged into a 53-48 lead 
with but two minutes remaining. David- 
son bounced back to tie 53-53. 

The Wildcats then went into a 55-5c 
lead. With one minute remaining in the 
overtime, Koffenberger tossed the tie- 
ing marker, and Moran sealed the ver- 
dict as the horn blew. 



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Generals 83; Terps 65 

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defeating: Maryland 83 to 65 at Lex- 
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goal and W.&L. was never behind 

[45] 



thereafter. Near the close of the af- 
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Brawley and Koffenberger led Mary- 
land's scorers with LM and 14 points, re- 
spectively. 

(Basketball, concluded on pagi 



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BOXING 

Terps Defeat Marines, L.S.U., 

Army and Citadel 

Maryland Aids in Efforts to 

Introduce Safety Measures 

By Milton S. Martin 



mm jmsm ARYLAND'S influence 
^B^J^OP is clearly shown in the 
MteM^S! Di trid of Columbia 
P^W^rJEi Boxing- Commission's 
!IBj i |l/ (f Ul9 experiments with a 
lulllf Ba lightweight head har- 
ness for professional 
boxing, trail blazer in a 
national campaign by the National Box- 
ing Association. The objective is to de- 
termine whether the headpiece will 
stand the rugged action at the pro 
level in the same manner it has, for 
two years, given perfect results in col- 
lege rings, eliminating injuries without 
detracting from the color and action of 
a boxing contest. 

In its first all out full scale ring test 
at the pro level in Washington the har- 
ness proved that it does not detract 
from a bout and that it has no ill effect 
at the box office, indeed many fans 
came to see the innovation. There were 
three knockouts on a card of sensa- 
tionally fast action. However, it was 
indicated that the head protector needs 
some improvements before being accep- 
table for pro rings. In three bouts the 
harness had to be adjusted as it had 
slipped down slightly over one eye. 

"It didn't bother me," commented 
Contestant Gene Smith, knockout win- 
ner and show stealer, "but after seven 
rounds of fast going it got awfully hot 
in there and my head got so sweaty I 
felt the protector might slip around 
and get me into trouble." 

It was also noted that the head 
straps, when wet from perspiration, are 
inclined to "give," causing slippage. 
The two conditions referred to are not 
encountered over the shorter collegiate 
distance. Experiments will continue 
from time to time as corrections are 
made in the head piece. 

Opposition to the use of the harness 
was generally registered by boxers and 
managers. The Commission is inclined 
to attribute the boxers' varied and 
rather nebulous causes for objection to 
the fact that it hides their identity. 
This is a characteristic generally rec- 
ognized at all sports levels. Some call 
it "pride of profession," others tab it 
as "justifiable vanity," existing in most 
good athletes and generally rated as an 
essential ingredient in the making of 
an athletic star. 

Collegiate procedure is to remove the 
harness quickly after termination of a 
bout "so the audience can see the ath- 
lete." Football answers the same situa- 
tion with large numerals that never 
change and thus become part of the 
individual player. A few years ago. 
when such practice was permissable, 
many a ball carrier tossed his helmet 
overboard for the same reason. Tough 

[46] 




Pathfinder Foto 

TERPS AID SAFETY TEST 

Lightweight harness is here worn by Andy 
Ouattrocchi. captain of the University of Mary- 
land boxing team. Supervising is Coach Heinie 
Miller. 

on the hero worshippers when they can- 
not identify the hero and, we repeat, 
that is as it should be. However, here 
is a move to prevent serious injury and 
possible death for the hero. Isn't it 
worth the difference? 

Ringside was Dan Golomb, of the 
Everlast sports goods firm, with, "I 
learned more about head protection and 
head harnesses tonight than I did in 
two whole years of factory and labora- 
tory experiments." That reaction would 
seem to indicate that the tests are well 
worth while. Fulton's Clermont had 
bugs too. 

Approval of the head harness, about 
2 to 1, came from folks who do not 
regularly follow boxing, many of the in- 
dorsements coming from a distance, by 
mail. 

Professional boxing in most states 
lauds the compulsory 8 second count, 
borrowed from NCAA rules. 

Since the first use of the light head 
harness in college rings, introduced by 
DeWitt Portal, coach of San Jose State 
College, accepted unanimously at the 
'48 meeting of collegiate coaches and 
used first in this area in a Maryland- 
Georgetown meet on February 5, 1949, 
there have been no fatalities, no major 
injuries and no lacerated eyes. 

"Will Helmets End Deaths in Box- 
ing?" asks "Pathfinder News Maga- 
zine" in an editorial which reads: 

"While Americans seem callously in- 
different to the tragic slaughter on the 
highways (some 35,000 deaths in 1950), 
sports fans have been aroused to action 
by the death of a pugilist. 

"In New York where Lavern Roach 
died after a bout a year ago, death 
struck again. Sonny Boy West, 21, 
sixth-ranking lightweight, who was 
floored in the seventh round by Percy 
Bassett, died of a brain injury. 



"It was the third death in supervised 
U. S. boxing for L950, compared with 

1) in 194!). This time, there was hope 
that something' would he done about it. 

"The National Boxing Association 
called a meeting to discuss general use 
of the headgear. Said Maryland coach 
Col. Harvey L. Miller, as Terp Captain 
Andy Quattrocchi posed for a foto illus- 
trating the equipment, 'The rubber pad 
on the back of the head woidd cushion 
contact with the floor on knockdowns.' 

"To objections that headgear would 
be 'sissified,' Miller pointed out that 
the same cry was raised when football 
helmets were introduced — and that no- 
body would think of abandoning them 
now and that the same reaction fol- 
lowed the initial use of gloves by John 
L. Sullivan and James J. Corbett. 

"There is nothing- sissy," said Miller, 
"about trying to popularize a sport by 
making it safer." 

Terps 5; Leathernecks 3 

Maryland's boxing team opened the 
1951 season with an impressive 5 to 3 
win over the Quantico Marines, Dis- 
trict Golden Gloves-A.A.U. champions. 
Three District champs, one of them a 
National title holder, were included in 
the Leatherneck line-up. 

Jack Letzer, determined Terp 125 
pounder, made an aggressive battle of 
it and carried too many guns for Larry 
Altkoefer, of the Marines. The latter 
was game but the stocky little Terp 
wouldn't be denied. 

Captain Andy Quattrocchi did a 
neat boxing job in taking an easy de- 
cision from Quantico's Larry Craig- 
head at 130. The College Park Thun- 
derbolt did not turn on the heat against 
Craighead, apparently not wishing to 
punish his less experienced opponent. 





Jack Letzer 



Barney Lincoln 



Maryland's Paul Kostopoulos, 135, 
turned in a great performance to de- 
feat classy Frankie Rawlings. The lat- 
ter, a beautiful boxer with a sizzling- 
left hook, outboxed Kosty in the open- 
er. In the second and third, however, 
the Terp had the Marine figured out, 
scoring knockdowns on four occasions 
with a straight right hand inside of 
the left hook. 

At 145 the Terps' Barney Lincoln 
won a close decision from Al Siciliano, 
neat boxer from Quantico. It was nip 
and tuck all the way, with the Terp 
landing the cleaner and harder punches. 

Paul Oliver, at 155, put up a whale 
of a show to lose a close one to the 
Corps' Mario De Santis, District Gol- 
den Gloves champ. It was a smashing 
bout featured by hard hitting, one of 
those that could have gone either way. 



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Don Oliver, 165, can box better than 
he did against the Marines' Walter Sti- 
panovich. The latter won. It was 
close, with the Marine doing the neater 
boxing. Oliver's wildness contributed 
to the very close decision in favor of 
the District champion. 

Maryland's Cal Quenstedt, former 
Charlotte Hall ringman, made an out- 
standing varsity debut in a nip and 
tuck bout against Eldredge Thompson, 
Marines' national AAU champion and 
District Golden Gloves title holder. 
They don't come along much tougher 
than Thompson. Quenstedt was rated 
by experts as having as much chance 
against Thompson as Whistler's father 
would of appearing on a postage stamp. 
Thompson won, barely. 

The Marines forfeited the unlimited 
bout to Maryland's Georgie Fuller. The 
referee was Vic J. De Filippo, Director 
of Physical Education at Seton Hall 
University. 

Terps 4%; LSU 3V 2 

Maryland broke the 18 match win- 
ning streak of Louisiana State, 4 1 / 2 to 
SV2. The Bayou Tigers hadn't lost a 
meet since the Terps set them back in 
1948. 

Jim Owen's three time Sugar Bowl 
champs (this year they took Idaho's 
national champs in the Sugar Bowl), 
three time Southern champs and former 
National title holders, put up a hor- 
rific battle and also got the break in 
one decision before bowing out to 
Heinie Miller's smart and highly con- 
ditioned crew. Publicity releases state 
L.S.U. "is the best team in college box- 
ing" (or should that read "was"?) 

The show stealer was Maryland's 
captain, dynamic Andy Quattrocchi, 
making his debut as a 135 pounder. 
After losing the first round to lanky 
jabbing Cal Clary, the Sandman got 
the range in the second inning. A bur- 
rowing right to the midsection set the 
scenery for whistling left and rights to 
the head. It was sunset on the Delta. 

Jackie Letzer, Terp 125 pounder, 
spotted weight, height and reach to 
L.S.U. 's Bob Roller, a very good ring- 
man, to take the Tiger by decision in 
all three rounds. Barring a few fresh- 
man skirmishes last year this was Let- 
zer's second trip up those little white 
steps. 

Dave Schafer, game and willing 
emergency entry at 130, came up off 
of the floor after a smashing knock- 
down to lose the nod to L.S.U.'s hard 
punching Bob Jackson. 

Paul Kostopoulos, his first bout at 
145, proved too strong and aggressive 
for L.S.U.'s Danny Orzak, the Terp 





winning after taking two of the three 
rounds against the former Texas ama- 
teur champion. 

The only "debatable" decision of the 
show' came in the 155 bracket when 
Gordon Peresich, L.S.U., gained a draw 
decision in his bout with Paul Oliver. 
The Terp dropped the second round 
but the first and third were his. The 
crowd booed this one loud and long. 

Brother Don quickly avenged the 
House of Oliver by turning L.S.U.'s 
Harry House every which way but loose 
in the 165 pound class. Don switched 
from straight boxing to his own as- 
sortment of Oliver twists and back 
again to boxing. Those tactics took all 
three innings. 

At 175 up and coming Cal Quinstedt 
dropped a very close one to L.S.U.'s Jack 
Dyer, who turned in an excellent per- 
formance. 

L.S.U.'s Evans Howell, big and 
rangy, counterpunched his way to a 
win over Maryland's scrappy Georgie 
Fuller. The chunky Terp insisted on 

1 '- 




Paul Kostopoulos 



Andy Quattrocchi 



I P. Oliver 



I). Oliver 



leading the battle all the way to 
Howell. 

Vince Bradford, Lynchburg, Va.. 
refereed. He did a fine job in what is 
not the easiest spot in sports. 

Some followers of college sports will 
tell you college boxing is on the way 
out. The SRO crowd for L.S.U. -Mary- 
land belied that prediction. In spite of 
icy roads and vicious weather carloads 
of fans drove from as far away as 
Cumberland and Philadelphia to fill 
Ritchie Coliseum, although the student 
body was absent 'tween semesters. 

It was quite properly pointed out 
that L.S.U.'s team was not at its best 
due to railroad delays on the way 
North. However, no mention was made 
of the fact that Maryland's coach gra- 
ciously suggested that the Terps 
waive weight-making for L.S.U as a 
sporting gesture in a situation that was 
no fault of the Terps. In all but the 
145 pound class L.S.U. enjoyed weight 
advantages. 

Terps fans also point out that, as in 
the Marine Corps match this year and 
the Citadel and South Carolina meets 
last year, the debatable decisions went 
to the visitors. That's healthy and will 
not harm college boxing. It calls for 
referees with a little guts to call 'em 
as they see 'em regardless of crowd re- 
action. These 8 to and 7% to % 
businesses against the visitors are hard 
to defend or justify. 

Terps 5; Bulldogs 3 

Coach Heinie Miller's truculent 
Terps took part in a rousing and 



[48] 



crowd pleasing show at Charleston to 
trim Matty Mathews' fighting squad, 
5 to 3. 

Many sitting in on the show thought 
it should have been <i to 2, figuring 
the one that went to the Mattymen in 
the unlimited division should have none 
to Maryland's Georgie Puller instead 
of to Citadel's Bill Baldwin. Fuller 
dropped the first inning to the Citadel 
SOUthpaw but more than held his own 
in the second and had it his way in the 
third. Well, those things happen. 

Cal Quenstedt, Maryland, 175, run- 
ning- behind in his bout with Bill John- 
son, found the range in round two, 
dropping the cadet just as the bell 
rang- ending the second. In the third. 
Quenstedt continued the motion and 
caught up with Johnson with a double 
left hook to the stomach and jaw. It 
was a clean kayo. 

Don Oliver, Maryland, 165, carried 

entirely too many batteries that fired 
from all angles to lower the colors of 




Cal Quenstedt 



Geo. Fuller 



game Jim Gallagher. Oliver just knew 
too much boxing for Jim. 

Paul Oliver, Terp 155 pounder, hand- 
ed out a big league boxing- lesson to 
George Campsen to take all three 
rounds. 

Paul Kostopoulos, Maryland 145er, 
put up his usual rugged and aggressive 
scrap to take the measure of Hugh 
Cotton, a gamester who never stopped 
trying. Kosty had all three rounds. 

Andy Quattrocchi, Terp 135 pound 
team captain, had too much class and 
hitting power for Vince Billingsley. 
The latter was in there to stay and, 
after Andy had caught up with him 
to drop him four times during tin 
fray, he coasted in to a decision. The 
crowd cheered "the Q" for this one be 
cause he did not smash into Vince 

Davey Schafer, 130 pound Terp, not 
yet in the shape enjoyed by his team 
mates, made a fine stand of it against 
Billy McKay. It was very close at 
that and there have been worse draws 

Jackie Letzer, up and coming Terp 
125 pounder, also dropped one by a 
cat's whisker to rugged and deter 
mined Herbie Wilcox. This was an- 
other that could have gone either way. 

Vince Bradford, of Lynchburg, ref- 
ereed. 

There was considerable buzzing after 
the meet lauding the show as one to 
remember, an opinion shared by both 
teams, officials, cadets, visitors, Kukla. 
Fran and Ollie. 

(Boxing, concluded on page 37) 



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[49] 



WRESTLING 

krousemen Win 4, Lose 2, 

By Brent Loban 




ARYLAND'S wrest- 
lers, under Coach 
Sully Krouse, continue 
to improve, year to 
year. They do O.K. too 
until they tackle the 
real big leaguers 
where wrestling is 
tops, like Penn State, for instance. 
The Nittany Lions bumped the out- 
classed Terps 30 to 0. 

As we go to press the Krousekrush- 
ers show a season's record of 5 wins 
to 3 losses. 

Blue Devils 16; Terps 14 

At one point the University of 
Maryland held a 14-8 lead, but Duke 
rallied to capture a 16-14 victory in a 
Southern Conference wrestling match at 
College Park. 

12:1 pounds — Parulis (Maryland I decisioned 
Phillips, 8-3. 

180 pounds — Gallagher (Duket decisioned Ra- 
ver, 5-1. 

137 pounds — Lysakowski (Maryland I pinned 
Rowe in 2 minutes, 41 seconds. 

147 pounds — Scott (Maryland! decisioned J. 
Orzano, 6-1. 

157 pounds — Adleberg (Maryland) decisioned 
R. Orzano, 4-2. 

167 pounds — McMaster (Dukel pinned Norair 
in 3 minutes, 37 seconds. 

177 pounds — Harrison (Duke) decisioned 
Shannahan, 6-4. 

Unlimited — Britt (Duke) pinned Sigert in 4 
minutes, 56 seconds. 

Terps 22; Loyola 6 

Maryland won six of eight matches 
at College Park to gain a 22-6 victory 
over Loyola. 

123 pounds — Mike Ford, Loyola, decisioned Hob 
Raver (5-0). 

130 — lion Weiss, Loyola, decisioned Ace Paru- 
lis (3-2). 

137 — Ray Lysakowski, Maryland, pinned Ed 
Haupt. Time 8-19. 

117— Sid Cohen, Maryland, decisioned Martin 
Smith (6-5). 

157 — Lou Phoebus, Maryland, decisioned Neil 
Bathon (1-0). 

167 — Joe Adelberg, Maryland, decisioned John 
Cyphers (4-0). 

177 — Jack Shanahan, Maryland, pinned Vince 
Kelly. Time. 8:25. 

Unlimited — Harry Siegert, Maryland, decis- 
ioned Jim Garland (6-0). 



Navy 21 ; Terps 6 
Navy swept six out of eight matches 
at Annapolis to score a 24-6 wrestling 
victory over Maryland. 

123 pounds- Sutlev. Navy, pinned Raver in 
■l :80 (fall). 

130 pounds — Neff, Navy, decisioned Parluis, 
8-0. 

137 pounds — Lysakowski, Maryland, decis- 
ioned Evans 4-0. 

147 pounds — Wise, Navy, decisioned Cohen, 
B-2. 

157 pounds — Adelberg, Maryland, decisioned 
Scolpino, 3-2. 

167 pounds — Thompson, Navy, decisioned 
Shanahan, 9-7. 

175 pounds -Thomas, Navv, pinned Lyons in 
:35 (fall i. 

Heavyweight —Hunt, Navy, pinned Siegert in 
:49 (fall). 

Terps 24; Blue Jays 10 

Sully Krouse's Maryland matmen 
took the kinks out of Johns Hopkins 
wrestlers 24 to 10. The Terps won 
three falls and three decisions and lost 
two falls. Summary: 

123 : Parulis, Md. pinned Maloney. 
130: Cromwell, J.H. threw Bourdon, Md. 
181 : Lysakowski, Md. decisioned Giol. J.H. 
147 : Armiger, Md. decisioned Cohen, J.H. 
157 : Norair, Md. decisioned Spenser. J.H. 
167: Adleberg, Md. threw Griffin, J.H. 
177 : Shanahan, Md. pinned Litz, J.H. 
Hwt. : Lapinsky, J.H., threw Bent/., Md. 

Terps 16; Gallaudet 12 

Maryland won from Gallaudet, 16-12. 

Gallaudet leads the Mason-Dixon 
Conference with three victories and no 
defeats. The results: 

123 : Desmarais, G. pinned Tinnanoff, 1 :20, 
first period. 

130: Bourdon, Md. decisioned Boley. 

137: Lysakowski, Md. decisioned Diamond. 

147: Cohen, Md. drew with Slaim. 

157: Adleberg, Md. decisioned Bullock. 

167: Turk, G., decisioned Lyons. 

177 : Shanahan, Md. decisioned Kitchum. 

Heavy: Carlson, G. drew with Seigert. 

Terps 22; Tarheels 6 

Maryland's Krouse Krushers took 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill, 22-6. 

123 LB. CLASS— Len Tinnanoff (Md.) lost 
3-2 to Bill Schwartz. 

130 LB. CLASS— Bret Logan (Md.) lost 7-6 
to Ken Stuckey. 

137 LB. CLASS— Ray Lysakowski (Md.) pin- 
ned Bill Martin in 2 minutes, 22 seconds. 

147 LB. CLASS— Jim Scott (Md.) beat Tom 
Coxe, 3-2. 

157 LB. CLASS— Joe Adelberg (Md.) won 
award as outstanding wrestler for the day. 
He beat Tom Faymon, 11-4. 

167 LB. CLASS— Dick Norair won from Lyn 
Bond, 8-1. 

177 LB. CLASS— Jack Shanahan (Md. ) pin- 
ned Tom Laborn in 1 minute, 16 seconds. 

HEAVYWEIGHT CLASS- Chris Matthews 
(Md.) beat Bill Hill, 4-0. 

Terps 19; Cadets 9 
Maryland scored a 19-9 upset tri- 
umph over previously unbeaten V.M.I, 
at College Park. The Kaydets had 
been victorious in five straight dual 
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era conference foes. The win was 
Maryland's first in the conference 
against one loss. 

Terps Ray Lysakowski, 137-pounder, 
and Jack Shannahan, at 177, scored 
the only falls on the card. 

123-Pound — Johnny Jordan (VMI) decis- 
ioned Ace Parulis, 5-2. 

130-Pound — Ivy Perry (VMI) decisioned Jack 
Tinanoft, 7-1. 

137-Pound — Ray Lysakowski (Md.) pinned 
Cliff Gornte. Time. 1 :45. 

147-Pound Class — Jim Scott (Md. I decisioned 
Ed Brown. 8-3. 

157-Pound — Joel Adleberg (Md.) decisioned 
Bob Cheatham. 9-0. 

167-Pound — Dick Norair (Md.) decisioned 
Jack Lauerman. 9-6. 

177-Pound — Jack Shannahan (Md.) pinned 
Walt Sanders. Time. 3:55. 

Unlimited — Jerry Eggleston (VMI) decisioned 
Chris Matthews. 6-0. 



RIFLE 

Colonel Griswold's Shooting 

Terps Bust Bullseye Records 

To Take Army and M. I. T. 




ARYLAND shooters who 
hold United States col- 
legiate champion ship 
honors, won a small 
bore rifle meet with a 
1,440 total. Massachu- 
setts Institute of Tech- 
nology scored 1,432 and 
Army 1,424, scores good enough to win 
in any ordinary match. 

High point man was Charley Mac- 
Donald of M.I.T. with 292 out of a pos- 
sible 300. James Maxwell banged 
away for a 291 total for the Terps and 
Army's Bill Edler scored 290. 

Besides Maxwell, Maryland's win- 
ning team was composed of Mouser 
289, Kelley 289, Oster 286 and Zuras 
285. 

Coach Col. Harland Griswold said, 
"To the best of my knowledge the 1424 
we shot in a National Rifle Association 
registered tournament last year was 
the high mark until today. We received 
a statement from the NRA certifying 
the 1424 mark as a record and I have 
heard of no better marks since then." 
Griswold admits his squad was "hot" 
but at the same time he wonders what 
the total would have been had he not 
lost Arthur Cook and James Wells, his 
No. 1 and No. 2 men. 

Cook, former National and Olympic 
small bore champion, is scheduled to 
enter the Air Forces with a commission 
next month, while Wells is expected to 
leave to enter the service. Rather than 
fire a few matches and lose a whole 
year of eligibility, both boys decided to 
forego this season. 

Two a Day 

Maryland took two triangular meets 
at College Park in one daw 

The Terps won a morning match 
with a 1427 score as Capt. Bob Jordan, 
team captain, led the way with a 289x 
300 mark. Georgetown finished second 
with a 1394 total, followed by VMI's 
1343. 

(Rifle, concluded on page 55) 



[50| 




T R A II K 

Terp Relay Team Places Sec- 
ond In Milhose Games 



A RY LAND'S relay 
team lost an eye-lash 
decision t<> Colgate in 

the 1-mile relay event 
in the Milhose Games 
in M a (1 i s o n Square 
Garden. 

Colgate lsl 

Maryland 2nd 

Rhode bland State 8rd 

Boston nh 

Holy Cross ">tli 

Winning Time 3.26 

The relay team was composed of Gus 
Meier, Bob Browning, Al Buehler and 
Tyson Creamer. 

Coach Jim Kehoe may well be proud 
of the Terps' performance. Creamer 
ran an excellent race. The Colgate 
anchor man had six yards on him at 
the beginning of the anchor leg and 
Creamer's finish drive closed the gap 
all but a couple of feet. 

In "The Sleepy City" 

Official bumbling at the finish line 
of the Philadelphia Inquirer track meet 
made it necessary for Tyson Creamer, 
Maryland's fine distance runner, to 
breast the tape twice before winning 
the 1000-yard handicap run. 

Through a mistake the tape was put 
up with one lap still to go. Creamer 
hit the tape first, then slackened his 
pace only to hear the gun sound to offi- 
cially indicate the start of the final lap. 

Creamer regained his stride, lost the 
lead, came back on the last turn and 
overtook Earl Foster, N. Y. Pioneer 
Club, to win the race in 2:14.7. Creamer 
had a 15-yard handicap against a five- 
yard start for Foster and eclipsed the 
former meet mark of 2:14.9 set by Tom 
Stout, St. Joseph's College, in 1947. 

Creamer ran a cagy race against 11 
rivals. 

Maryland was unsuccessful in the 
quest for mile relay honors, but led the 
fields for a good portion of the races 
and took second, finishing behind 
Princeton and ahead of La Salle and 
Penn. 

1000-Yard Handicap Run — 1, Creamer. Mary- 
land ; 2. Fotser, New York Pioneer Club : 3, 
Grim. Baltimore Olympic: I, .lames Field, Cath- 
olic U. Time. 2:14.7. 

50-Yard High Hurdles. First heat 1. Coyle, 
Cornell: 2, Carter. Maryland. Time. 0:06.6. 

50-Yard High Hurdles. First semi-final — 1. 
Gehrdes. Shanahan C. C. ; 2. Scott, Morgan 
State: 3, Carter. Maryland. Time. 0:06.4. 

50-Yard Dash. First heat— 1, Bragg, Morgan 
State: 2. Irish. Villanova : :i. Gibson, Penn 
State: 4. Byrd, Maryland. Time, 0:05.6. 

One mile relay — 1. Princeton : 2, Maryland ; 
8, I.a Salle: 4. Penn. Time. 3 :80.3. 

One mile relay — 1, North Carolina; 2. Cath- 
olic University: 3, Baldwin-Wallace; 4, City 
College New York. Time, 3:36.7. 

Win Two Relays 

In the annual Evening Star Indoor 
Meet in Washington, D. C, Jim Kehoe's 
Marylanders won the Southern Confer- 
ence mile relay in 3:31.2 and the Terp 
runners also took Section B of the two- 
mile relay in 8:11.7. 




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Southern Conference One-Mile Relay: 1 — ■ 
Maryland U. (Al Huehler. Bob Browning, (his 
Meier. Tyson Craemerl ; 2 Virginia Tech; X. 
North Carolina U. Time: :; : :il.2. 

Intercollegiate Two-Mile Relay: 1 Maryland 
U. (Bob Browning, Lindy Kehoe. Tyson Crae- 
mer. Al Buehler): 2 — Providence College; 3 — 
Virginia Tech. Time: 8:11.7. 

Terps Take Track Meet 

A record effort in the two-mile relay 
gave Jim Kehoe's Terps their 4th con- 
secutive team title in the fourth invi- 
tation indoor track meet at College 
Park. 

The Terps overcame an early 20-yard 
lead built up by Navy and took the 
team crown with 30 2/3 points. Navy 
second with 31 1/3. 

[51] 



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Lindy Kehoe, running the second ley. 
drew even with Navy's Green at the 
end of his leg. 

Al Buehler took the baton for a '20- 
yard lead over Tacke of Navy. Tyson 
(reamer ran anchor and finished 25 
yards ahead of Midshipman O'Grady. 

The winning time was 8:09.5, break- 

(Track, concluded on pagi 



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FOOTBALL 

Honors for Bobby Ward 
Tommy Mont Returns 




A R Y L A N D alumni 
held one of the most 
successful dinner par- 
ties of the winter sea- 
son in Baltimore at 
the Sheraton - Belve- 
dere Hotel. The af- 
fair, the second meet- 
ing of the season of the Baltimore 
Club of the University of Maryland 
Alumni, was a testimonal dinner for 
the University of Maryland's first "All 
American" football star, Bobby Ward. 
Over 300 members and guests attended. 
Dr. Albert E. Goldstein, President of 
the Baltimore Club, welcomed the 
guests and introduced Judge William 
P. Cole, Jr., who served as Toastmaster. 
Dr. Ray Ehrensberger, the speaker of 
the evening, discussed "U. of Md. at 
Home and Abroad," in a most enlight- 
ening manner. After which, a short 
film, "Bobby Ward in Action," was 
shown by Athletic Director, Jim Ta- 
tum, who coached the "All American." 
A beautiful trophy was then pre- 
sented to Bobby Ward by the Balti- 
more Club. 

Among the distinguished guests of 
the evening were Deans of all the Col- 
leges of Baltimore and College Park 
and Baltimore's outstanding high 
school football stars accompanied by 
their coaches. 

The banquet committee, headed by 
Chester W. Tawney, Chairman, was 
composed of Dr. Arthur I. Bell, Dr. 
Albert E. Goldstein, James O. Proctor, 
and Miss Beatrice Jarrett. 

'51 Football Schedule 
Sept. 29— Wash. & Lee 
*Oct. 6 — Geo. Washington 
Oct. 13— Georgia. 
Oct. 20— North Carolina 
Oct. 27— L.S.U. 

; Nov. 3 — Missouri (Homecoming) 
**Nov. JO — Navy 
■Nov. 17— N. C. State (Dad's Day) 
Nov. 24 — West Virginia 
: Dec. 1 — Georgetown 



5 games at College Park. 
**Navy at Baltimore. 

Cheek Joins Staff 

Emmett Cheek, who played for Jim 
Tatum at North Carolina in 1942, has 
been added to the coaching staff. 

He has been coaching at Guilford 
College and replaces Flucie Stewart 
who resigned recently. Cheek, 27, is 
a native of Chapel Hill. 

Cheek also played baseball for North 
Carolina and later in the minor 
leagues. 

" and Mont" 

Tommy Mont, 147, three-letter star, 
has been named assistant football 
coach, announced Jim Tatum. 

Mont played four years of football, 
basketball and lacrosse. He served 
overseas as Captain in World War II. 

[52] 




TO KANSAS STATE 

Bill Meek (pictured above), back- 
field coach at the University of Mary- 
land, has been named head football 
coach at Kansas State College. 

Meek, who coached a Fort Benning 
team to the national service champion- 
ship in 1946, came to Maryland with 
Head Coach Jim Tatum in 1947 and 
was the last member of the original 
staff Tatum brought to Maryland. 

Until last season, Meek was used as 
freshman coach and scout. Last year, 
he served as varsity backfield. 

Meek played in the 1941 and 1943 
Tennessee Sugar Bowl games. He will 
use the Split-T formation at Kansas 
State. 

"I was really fortunate to get split-T 
training under Jim Tatum at Mary- 
land," said Meek, adding, "I consider 
the Kansas State head football coach- 
ing job as a great opportunity and a 
great challenge." 

Kansas State authorities described 
Meek as "just the kind of coach we've 
been seeking — a successful young 
coach on the way up." 

Coach Jim Tatum said he was "very 
happy" to see Meek get the job. 

"I think Bill has all the prospects of 
making a topflight head coach," Tatum 
said. "We are sorry to see him leave 
here but wish him and Kansas State 
all the luck in the world." 

Tatum said he didn't know who 
would replace Meek at Maryland but 
indicated he would try to hire a for- 
mer Oklahoma University quarterback 
who is familiar with the Split-T sys- 
tem Maryland uses. 

Since 1947, when Tatum moved from 
Oklahoma to Maryland, three of his 
assistants, including Meek, have be- 
come head coaches. The others are 
Bud Wilkinson, Tatum's line coach, 
who succeeded him at Oklahoma, and 
George Barclay, Maryland line coach, 
who became head coach at Washington 
& Lee. 



Football Leadership 
Coach Jim Tatum's Terrapins lead 
the nation in two departments of foot- 
ball, according to Associated Press sta- 
tistics. 

Maryland ran back more punts than 
any other team — 55 — and ran them fat 
ther than any other team — 771 yards. 

Maryland led in interception return 
yardage just as it did in the total 
distance of its punt returns. The Terps 
raced back 408 yards on their 24 inter- 
ceptions. Kentucky ran 27 hack for 
:!S7 yards. 








STARS FOR SOUTH 

Three Maryland players — End Elmer Wingate. 
Tackle Ray Krouse and Halfback Johnny 

Idzik (pictured above) — were outstanding: on 
defense for the South in the Shrine's annual 
North vs. South football classic in Miami. 
Krouse and Wing-ate combined to stop many 
of the Yankees' running* plays, while Idzik made 
the pass interception, just before the final whis- 
tle, that killed off the last hopes of the North 
and gave the South All Stars a 14-to-9 victory 
over the North. 

The last-minute touchdown climaxed the fin- 
est display of clean, hard, precision football wit- 
nessed by Miami fans in a decade. Few of the 
39,132 fans left the stadium until the final gun 
was sounded. 

The South, coached by Andy Gustafson of 
Miami and Bobby Dodd of Georgia Tech. was 
forced to come from behind to turn back the 
"Yankees" coached by Yale's Herman Hickman 



FOR THE NAVY 

(Concluded from page 21 1 

Male candidates will train at New- 
port, Rhode Island while their female 
counterparts will study at Great 
Lakes, Illinois. 

To be eligible for training candidates 
must be members of the Naval Reserve 
or become attached to that group by 
March 1. Applications for the ROC 
courses must be submitted by March 
15. 

Trainees will receive transportation 
and subsistence expenses to and from 
the training center. During the first 
course, which convenes July 6, the offi- 
cer candidates receive pay at the rate 
of $95.55 per month. Pay is boosted 
to $117.60 per month for the second 
summer. 

Upon successful completion of the 
two summer courses, candidates will 
be commissioned ensigns in the Naval 
Reserve, but may apply for active duty 
if they so wish. 



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Oral Prosthetic Laboratory 

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Joseph H. Wolf, Dentist 



FLYING TIGER LINE 

The Flying Tiger Line, Inc., invites 
inquiries from faculty members who 
may be considering travel abroad dur- 
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past experience in carrying students 
abroad for their summer travel, The 
Flying Tiger Line is preparing special 
ground and air facilities for faculty- 
led groups. For further information 
regarding these arrangements address: 
Charter Division, Flying Tiger Line, 
Lockheed Air Terminal, Burbank, Cali- 
fornia. 



KAPPA DELTS WIN 

The Kappa Deltas rode through mud 
and the Kappa Gammas to take a 12-0 
victory in the annual Powder Bowl 
football game. 

Mary (Mighty Mo) Ylvisaker, and 
Betty (Shoo-Shoo) Baldwin, scored the 
touchdowns for the winners, who won 
the inaugural Powder Puff skirmish 
last year. 



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[5.1] 



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"Today there is plenty of room at the top, especially for prices. 



MARTHA and Agatha, at their 
first football game, watched 
the kickoff and the various plays 
throughout the first half. When the 
teams lined up for the second half, 
Agatha said: "Come on, Martha, let's 
go; this is where we came in." 



Good opportunities are lost to the 
lover who does not know how to em- 
brace them. 



To get publicity, a fellow must 
either do something or let some one do 
him. 



Some women change color if the first 
package is not satisfactory. 



Gentlemen prefer blondes because 
they're lighter and therefore easier to 
pick up. 



Sweetie: "What can be done about 
jealousy?" 

Salty: "Figure it out for yourself. 
I'm having my troubles with calculus." 



"Ah know ah kain't trust mah wife 
nohow," moaned Ebenezer Duzenberry, 
"but ah loves her so much Ah don't 
want no divo'ce. What Ah aims to 
get is a sort of an injunction." 



A mental reservation is the place 
thev have at St. Elizabeths. 



A thirst for knowledge is not the 
cause of water on the brain. 



Guy up in Monmouth Beach, N. J., 
named his lobster boat the "Floating 
Kidney" in honor of his mother-in-law's 
pet sickness. 



THIS IS SLURVIAN 

("What if sonic folks wrote like they speak?") 

Yes, we had a lovely time on our 
Yerpeen trip, specially nittly. Hard 
and Dorthy were with me. She got 
sick and elapsed but was sweet as 
surp about it. I sent her Mars. Things 
happen to Murcans in farn countries 
and we were sure glad to get back to 
Murca even with its Florida herkins. 
Better than being in Mexico riding 
burrs. 

We've had some great Murcans even 
if we can't all be like Fargot at Mobile 
Bay. I've met some great cactus in 
my experience with human beans, both 
fiscal and in spurt. All you need do is 
look in a myrrh, but don't get too 
sears about it. Just be plight and 
don't tell others. I heard a corse of 
mixed singers singing on recent wreck- 
ers. That's better than looking at Bela 
Lugosi in a tare and harr picture. 

[54] 



Jimmy Dolliver says he has wonder- 
ful ears. "It is nothing for me," said 
Jimmy, "to sit in the office and listen to 
the rubber stamps stretching them- 
selves" 



A woman in London sent four hus- 
bands to the front and lost them all. 
She's still on recruiting duty. 



If anybody asks you what the shape 
of the world is right now, tell 'im it's 
in pretty bad shape. 



Money can not buy happiness, but 
money will buy an automobile in which 
a man can go searching for happiness. 



As King Solomon said to his pet wife 
-"Baby, you're one in a thousand." 



George Washington was greater than 
Luther Burbank. He crossed the Dela- 
ware with a row boat. 



The speeding motor dashed around 
the corner. It barely missed the boy, 
but killed the boy's dog. 

Said the driver: "Gosh, I'm sorry, 
VERY sorry. All I can say is that I'll 
replace your dog." 

"Lissen, mister," replied the kid, 
"YOU FLATTER YOURSELF!" 



A pessimist is a person who is sea- 
sick through the whole journey of life. 



Some women may not realize how 
well off they are, but they always know 
how well off their neighbors are. 



Let your feet wander, but ke«p your 
mind at home. 



If you're obscure, you're not so like- 
ly to be found out. 



Most men suffer from over-capitaliza- 
tion of their own ability. 



"Lay down, Hotsy-Totsy, lay down!" 
"You'll have to say, 'LIE down.' 
That's a BOSTON bull." 



Income taxes could be much worse. 
Suppose, f'r'instance, that we had to 
pay on the basis of what we think 
we're worth! 



"Yes, she refused me, but she would 
give me no reason." 

"Well, that was darned considerate 
of her, old boy!" 



Mother: What! A 20-page letter 
from that friend of yours at Maryland. 
What does he take 20 pages to say? 

Daughter: Oh, he just says he loves 
me. 



Early to rise and ditto to bed, makes 
a man healthy, but socially dead. 



RIFLE 

(Concluded from page 50) 

Bob Oster fired a 293 to pace the 
Terps in the afternoon triumph. Mary 
land shot a 14:5:5, Norwich of New 
Hampshire a 1..84, and Western Mary- 
land, 1:5:59. 

Terps 1,120; Navy 1,416 

Riflemen scored a four-point vic- 
tory over Navy, 1,420 to 1,4 Hi. 

Holmes, Navy, scored high with 291. 
Hodes led the Terps with 288. 

Maryland freshmen shot a 1426x1500, 
an all-time record, to win the Class A 
three-position team title in the tenth 
annual D. C. small bore rifle champion- 
ships. 

M.I.T. finished second with a 1417. 

TRACK 

(Concluded from page ">l 1 

ing the 8:14.4 set by Navy last year. 

Buehler helped send the Terps into 
a lead by knocking three seconds off 
the record in 880. He toured the five- 
lap course in 1:57.8. 

Jack Unterkofler won the shot put 
with a record-tying - heave of 47 feet 8 
inches. 

Navy evened with the Terps after 
seven events, 23-23. 

Morty Cohen put Maryland in front 
to stay by winning the 70-yard low 
hurdles in 7.0 seconds. 

North Carolina, 22 1/8; Duke, 15 1/3; 
Catholic U., 7 1/3; North Carolina 
State, 6; Richmond, 0. 

SHOT PUT— 1. Unterkofler (Maryland I: 2. 
Cameron (Navy) : 3. Verchick (Carolina! ; 4. 
Robert Gav (Navv). Distance: 47 feet 8 inches. 

880-YARD RUN— 1. Buehler (Maryland); 2 
Flynn (Navy): 3. Meier (Maryland I; 4. Kehoe 
(Maryland). Time: 1:57.8. 

ONE-MILE RUN— 1. Creamer (Maryland): 2. 
Tacke (Navy) ; 3. Byrd (Carolina! : 4. Green 
(Navy). Time, 4:28.3. 

70-YARD HIGH HURDLES— 1. Fitzgibbons 
(Carolina); 2. Cohen (Maryland!; 3. Reeves 
(Duke); 4. Dettmer (Navyl. Time: 0:8.8. 

60-YARD DASH— 1. Willis (Carolina); 2. 
Branson (Navy) ; 3. Kane (Navy) ; 4. Parker 
(N.C. State!. Time 0:6.3. 

660-YARD RUN— 1. Tate (Duke! : 2. Eckert 
(Navy); 3. Browning (Maryland). Time 1:27.4. 

2 MILE RUN— 1. Garrison (N.C. State) ; 2. 
Cook (Navy); 3. Schmid (Catholic U.I: 4. 
Honeycutt (Carolina). Time :9:48.8. 

70 YARD LOW HURDLES— 1. Cohen (Mary- 
land) ; 2. White (Carolina!; 3. Reeves (Dukel; 
4. Scott (Carolina!. Time :7.9. 

ONE-MILE RELAY— 1. Navy; 2. Maryland; 
3. Catholic U. ; 4. Duke. Time: 3:33.1. 

TWO-MILE RELAY— 1. Maryland (Maier. 
Kehoe, Buhler, Creamer) ; 2. Navv : 3. Duke. 

HIGH JUMP — (Three-way tie!. 1. Jack 
Moody (Carolina) ; Johnson (aCtolic U.I ; Frank 
Nichols (Dukel; 4. (three-way tie!. Lent'/. 
(Maryland). liarnum (Maryland!. Ackerson 
(Navyl. Height. 6 feet, 3 inches. Time 8:09.5. 

Terps "Show" 

North Carolina chalked up its sev- 
enth straight conference indoor track 
title at Chapel Hill with 54 points in 
the 12 events. 

Duke was a second with 39, while 
Maryland finished third with 26. Oth- 
ers: N. C. State, 7; V.M.I. , 4; Virginia 
Tech, 2. 

Maryland's winners were Tyson 
Creamer in the mile, Al Beuhler in the 
880, Jack Unterkofler, shot put, and 
Bill Barnum, high jump. 

Maryland's freshmen won the frosh 
competition with 18 points. 



The man who trails behind always 
swallows a hit of dust. 



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[55] 



dcLitorialL 



WARTIME ATHLETES 

i luded from page 3 ) 

pointed at him only, because he was 
an athlete. 

On the other hand pro boxing has 
been very proud of the fact that all 
eight of the wartime world champions, 
Joe Louis, Gus Lesnevich, Tony Zale, 
Freddie Cochrane, Ike Williams, Willie 
Pep, Manuel Ortiz and Jackie Patter- 
son served in uniform. 

Such football stars as Paul Governale 
of Columbia, Reds Daly and Al Blozis 
of Georgetown and many others gave 
their lives in combat. After Saipan, a 
Marine general remarked, "We lost 
enough ail-American quarterbacks to 
fill the Rose Bowl lineups." 

The assignment of athletes in World 
War II was no new item. In World 
War I the West Coast had big leaguer 
Duffy Lewis, who was a chief petty 
officer as soon as he enlisted, heading a 
group that played ball during the 
whole war. Jeff Pfeffer had the same 
sort of team on the East Coast. 

On the other hand, out of the 
trenches of France strode Catcher 
Hank Gowdy, and world's boxing 
champions Mike O'Dowd and Joe Lynch, 
while world's boxing champion Harry 
Greb served under Admiral Rodman in 
the Grand Fleet, as did baseball star 
Rabbit Maranville. 

Colonel Frank Goettge, who gave his 
life on Guadalcanal, one of the greatest 
of all-time football players, had also 
served as a youngster in World War I. 
He once said, "I'd have been a pretty 
good ball player if I hadn't gotten 
those trench feet." 

Barney Ross, retired, grayhaired 
boxer who could have been a post box- 
ing instructor, was decorated after 
having proven at one of Guadalcanal's 
disputed barricades that, with 29 of the 
enemy piled up before him, and with a 
pale moon for overhead lights, he was 
still champion of the world. 

The world knows the story of Ser- 
jeant Al Schmidt, Pennsylvania Ma- 
rine hero. He came out of Guadalcanal 
totally blind. But his pal, shoulder to 
shoulder that night, did not come out 
at all. He was Indian Joe Rivers, Phila- 
delphia lightweight boxer. The same 
tampaign took the lives of Blondy Ed- 
wards and Terry Reynolds, San Fran- 
cisco and Philadelphia lightweights, re- 
spectively. 

Many a red hot war hero would not 
have been in uniform at all if the selec- 
tive service law hadn't tapped him for 
the honor. On the other hand, there 
were whole units, like Washington's 
Fifth Marine Reserve battalion, that 
never owned a draft card, and some of 
this outfit's members had no draft 
card for World War I or World War II. 
For World War II they were on duty 
13 months before Pearl Harbor. 

"It takes all kinds of soldiers to 
make up an Army," is an oft-proven 
axiom and it would seem that star ath- 



letes rate no more special consideration 
than Joe Doakes, the guy next door. 
Reaction among professional service- 
men is pretty general to the effect that 
athletes as well as non-athletes should 
be graded, that those with slight dis- 
abilities should be assigned to jobs for 
the performance of which they are pro- 
fessionally qualified. 

I recall a grade-A telegraph operator 
in uniform who did a fine job in World 
War I. He had only one leg. At Camp 
LeJeune we had a medal of honor chief 
warrant officer who saw it through with 
only one arm. Fellows with complete 
dentures made it out of here and over- 
seas, and also fellows well over 50 
years of age wound up in the Pacific. 
Many have found that, if they want to 
emulate Putnam who left his plow in 
the field back in Revolutionary days, 
there are still ways and means of get- 
ting in. Then too, you have the Ben- 
nett Meyers types, who were generals 
in no time and wound up in the Bastille. 

"It takes all kinds of soldiers to 
make an Army," and the way to make 
a good one is to get into harness and 
then to carry out the job assigned you. 

The good ones did just that whether 
or not they were athletes. 



NEWS FROM JAPAN 

From Tokyo, Japan came a welcome 
Christmas greetings signed "Rosey." 
That name is sufficient to remind many 
of pre-war days when George F. "Ro- 
sey" Pollack was Secretary of the 
Alumni Association. After extensive 
service in the Pacific Rosey took on a 
civilian job in Japan and has remained 
there since that time. All of his many 
alumni friends return his greeting and 
wish for him a fine New Year. Rosey 
says, "Clif Byrd is out here; Ray and 
Claire Grelecki are returning to the 
U. S.; Helen Marshall is here, as are 
George Barnes and Earl Widmyer. Mr. 
and Mrs. Newgardner are also here. 
We have had a get-together." 

NEW ACTIVITY FOR S.A.E. 

Under the direction of President 
John E. Shields, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
alumni are undertaking an extensive 
program including monthly get-togeth- 
ers of the entire association at athletic 
events, social affairs, and stag func- 
tions. In addition, several luncheon 
clubs are already in the advance stages 
of formation. A luncheon club consist- 
ing of S.A.E. 's on the University of 
Maryland faculty is already active. 




IIIIVI' MISS THE BUS! 

wmm sMSCiirnii BUNK 



SECRETARY, ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, 

UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND, COLLEGE PARK, MI). 

Enclosed herewith is $ , my contribution to 

the Alumni Fund. $3.00 of this amount is for a subscription 
to "MARYLAND" FOR ONE YEAR. 



".JAR. '51 



SOCCER STARS 

James Belt, Maryland's star inside 
light, was the only unanimous choice 
for the all-star soccer team selected by 
Southern Conference coaches. 

Belt was one of five Maryland play- 
ers on the first team selected by 
Coaches Jim Blythe, Duke; Eric De- 
groat, North Carolina State; Doyle 
Royal, Maryland; Marvin Allen, North 
Carolina, and Wilson Fewster, Wash- 
ington and Lee. Maryland's Terps won 
their second straight conference title. 
The first team: 

Outside left Montgomery, Ninth Carolina : 
inside left — Sawyer, Ninth Carolina; center tor- 
ward l.indstrom, Duke; inside Hunt Belt. 
Maryland; outside riirht Hamilton. Maryland: 
left half Weaton. Duke: renter half Robinson. 
Maryland: right half KragaS, NC State: left 
full Kalh. Ninth Carolina: right full Sodei 
berg, Maryland; >roal — Kaer. Maryland. 

[56] 



AMONG LEADERS 

Maryland stands in fourth place 
among the states in "E" Bond sales 
according to James O. V. Hall, deputy 
director of the United States Savings 
Bonds Division of the Treasury De- 
partment. The Free State was ex- 
ceeded only by Pennsylvania, New Jer- 
sey and Nevada for the 10-month 
period of 1950, compared to "E" Bond 
sales for the same period in 1949. 

The total sales in Maryland for the 
10-month period in 1950 were $33,920,- 
249 — this is slightly lower than last 
year's "E" sales of $35,062,000 for the 
year's "E" sales of $35,062,000. 

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iKMMi; XXII • NUMBER I 

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AMERICAN CIVILIZATION 

IN a news story from Pittsburgh, 
on the subject of selective service 
deferment and service assignment of 
athletes, Branch Rickey, of the Pitts- 
burgh Pirates National League Base- 
ball Team was credited with saying 
that American colleges no longer em- 
phasize the teaching of American His- 
tory. 

Mr. Rickey should have excepted the 
University of Maryland, where, be- 
cause the University feels that it is 
vital for every student to understand 
this country better, a very compre- 
hensive program of American studies 
is conducted. 

Work in American Civilization is of- 
fered at three distinct academic levels. 
The first level is required of all fresh- 
men or sophomores. The second level is 
for undergraduate students wishing to 
carry a major in this field. The third 
level is for students desiring to do 
graduate work in this field. All courses, 
of which students are required to take 
six semester hours, are planned as 
parts of a whole that is designed to ac- 
quaint students with the basic facts 
of American history, with the funda- 
mental patterns of our social, eco- 
nomic, political, and intellectual de- 
velopment, and with the richest of our 
cultural heritage. 

"This program," said Dr. H. C. Byrd, 
President of the University, "is intend- 
ed to emphasize in these forums the 
fundamental differences between the 
American way of life and social re- 
forms that have taken place in other 
countries. It is intended to present 
all the many factors that have devel- 
oped for the American people the best 
living conditions that exist for any 
people in the world. 

"The ultimate objective is to do an 
effective job in Maryland, and to form 
a pattern that other States may fol- 
low, which, in a little while," Dr. Byrd 
concluded, "should make the American 



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Vol. XXII 



MAY-JUNE, 1951 



No. 4 



M 



AKYXAND 

PUBLICATION OF THE 
UNIVERSITY •' MARYLAND 
ALUMNI 



Published B'-Monthlv st the University of 
Maryland, and. entered at the Post Office, Col- 
lege Park. Md.. a« serond r'ass mail matter 
I'tiil'r the Act of Conirress of March 3. 1879. 
tn.Ofl per year. Fifty cents the copy. 

HARVfiY L. MILLER. Managing Editor 
University of Maryland 
College Park. Maryland 

SALLY LADIN OGDEN. Advertising Director 

3333 N. Charles Street 

Baltimore 18. Md. 

MARGARET MAXFIELD SHEPPARI) '46 

Circulation Manager 

University of Maryland 

College Park. Md. 



UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 



Talbot T. Speer '17. President 

Dr. Albert E. Goldstein '12, Vice-President 



Officers 

Mrs. Florence Duke '50. Vice-President 
David L. Brigham '38, Executive Secretary 



Alumni Council 

AGRICULTURE— L. C. Burns '23, J. Homer Remsburg '18, Dr. Howard L. Stier '32. 

ARTS & SCIENCES BOARD— Edward M. Rider '47. Frederick S. DeMarr '49. Loy M. Shipp. Jr. '43. 

BUSINESS AND PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION— Egbert F. Tingley '27, Joseph C. Longridge '26, 

Talbot T. Speer, '17. 
EDUCATION— Judson Bell '41; Mrs. Florence Duke '50, Mrs. Helena Haines '34. 
ENGINEERING— Colonel O. H. Saunders '10. S. Chester Ward '32. C. V. Koons '29. 
HOME ECONOMICS— Ruth McRae '27. Mrs. Mary F. Chaney '42, Mrs. Mary R. Langford "26. 
DENTISTRY— Dr. C. Adam Bock '22. Dr. Arthur I. Bell '19. Dr. Harry B. McCarthy '23. 
LAW — J. Gilbert Prendergast '33, Horace E. Flack '12. G. Kenneth Reibllch. 

MEDICINE— William H. Triplett. M.D. '11. John A. Wagner. M.D. '38. Thurston R. Adams, M.D. '34. 
NURSING— Miss Flora Street '38. Miss Ruth Ellen Mines '47. Miss June E. Geiser '47. 
PHARMACY— Dr. Frank Slama '24. Joseph Cohen '29, Frank L. Black '04. 

Clubs 

BALTIMORE CLUB— Dr. Albert E. Goldstein '12. "M" Club— Joseph H. Deckman '81 Engr. 

NEW YORK CLUB— Miss Sarah E. Morris '24. Ex-Officio— Dr. H. C. Byrd '08, 

. HllrRLAND CLUB — Dr. J. Russell Cook '23 Dent. David L. Brigham '38. 



[2] 



people as a whole more conscious and 
more appreciative of the great advant- 
ages that the American way of life has 
given to them." 

In the Boston Herald, Bill Cunning- 
ham, one of the top-drawer columnists, 
wrote about Remington, the former 
Dartmouth and ex-Commerce Depart- 
ment official who denied he was a 
Communist. 

Cunningham posed this question: 

"What are we using for education 
in this country?" 

That brought him around to conclud- 
ing: 

"I was going to ask what we've been 
using for education. But space has 
fled, and I'll simply say if you're look- 
ing for a good place to have your chil- 
dren given a sane, well-balanced and 
thoroughly American education write 
for the catalogue of the University of 
Maryland. 

"A full course in the history, the 
ideals, the problems, accomplishments, 
responsibilities and hopes of the' 
United States of America is now a re- 
quirement for a degree in that excel- 
lent institution. Education of that sort 
would have saved cases of this sort, 
and all the damage such individuals 
have deliberately, or inadvertently, 
done us." 

(See General Ogden's story on page 5) 



LANGUAGE 



In answer to the question, "Who is 
there?", Dr. T. M. Pearce, a Univer- 
sity of New Mexico professor, says 
with the greatest confidence, "It is 
me." 

Streamlining and liberalizing our 
spoken language still further, Dr. 
Pearce eliminates the objective pro- 
noun "whom." Thus it should be cor- 
rect to say, "Who do you want?" 

Other expressions that have come up 
from the common man and not down 
from the educated are "Drive slow," 
"None are here," and "I don't care if 
the sun don't shine." 

"English teachers are behind their 
time teaching textbook grammar when 
they should work for a standard nearer 
the common speech of the everyday 
man," Dr. Pearce went on to say. 

When Winston Churchill said "It is 
me," in a speech he delivered in 1945. 
he was widely criticized, but what 
spokesman is more widely recognized 
as an exemplar of speech in the Eng- 
lish spoken world?" Dr. Pearce con- 
cluded. 

This sort of confounds the old gag 
about the two Harvard roommates. 
Came a bang on the door accompanied 
by a raucous, "Open up. It's me." The 
one Harvard man turned to the other 
with the question, "What is the fellow 
trying to say?" 

However, it supports the professor 
from Syracuse who, on a TV show, 
said, "Language is the art of trans- 
mitting a message from one to an- 
other. If it accomplishes that pur- 
pose it is good language and has ful- 
filled its mission. If Dizzy Dean, with 
the words, 'He slxd into second', con- 
veys his message correctly to the lis- 
tener, that's good language." 




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l-'ossibly Joe Jacobs' "I should have 
stood in bed," would get by too. 

New words join the dictionary each 
year, put there by common usage. 
Time was when if you failed to use the 
plural "hippopotomi" and "campii" you 
were headed for the black list of lan- 
guage's Emily Posts. 

"Flak" got into the Funk-Wagnalls 
league during World War II. The word 
is composed of the initials of the Ger- 
man "Fliegen abschuss kanonenfeuer," 
or "anti-aircraft fire." 

There's the Navy story of a sea-going 
whiz-kid who made it a point to cor- 
rect others, but wound up behind the 
eight ball as a result. He had witnessed 
a fist fight and was being questioned 
by the ship's captain with, "You say 
Jones and Smith were seated when 
Smith struck Jones; whereupon Jones 
stood up." "No, Captain," said the 
correct sailor, with a gesture of utter 
futility, I said, "Jones stood. When a 
man stands he naturally stands UP!" 
"Oh, he does? Does he?", roared the 
skipper, adding, "five days in the brig 
for insolence. The next case, Mr. 
Murphy. The prisoner will stand 
DOWN!" Any graduate of our School 
of Law will tell you the skipper was 
right. 

If good language means only the 
ability to make a listener understand 
the speaker's meaning, possibly double 
talk, called "swerve" in Boston, might 
also get the green light. But swerve is 
a sort of a code language, made up of 
syllables. Only accomplished "swerv- 
ers" can understand each other, while 
they leave casual listeners totally be- 
fuddled out in left field without a glove. 
A good example of "swerve" was de- 
livered at Annapolis some years ago. 
Navy played Boston College. A poor 
but honest Navy file simply had to 
leave the stands for a few minutes. 
Returning to catch up on the plays he 
had missed he asked the beezark next 
to him for a resume. The fellow was 
from Boston and he unbent as follows: 

"While you were out brenerizing the 
quaddis, Navy staged a murvent sprat- 
tis that bondrave toward the Boston 
conmartis. The play was the old spe- 
min of the rossent with the rieberstoff 
lagpaining the stramfin. It looked as 
though it might ferbit the spauldins 
and actually omitrad. However, Bos- 
ton's halfback codesperled the framson 
away from the escotart, working the 
old drillspain toward the mercanthal. 
That resperved the quobots who 
smashed all the way back to the apper- 
love with the beelmite set for the 
grontlaub. But the fobanbren was not 
so easy to ermot, the spemin out- 
guessing the rossnot. The whole cole- 
mer galtigated. This could have been 
dismarted if we had fendered the 
eitaba and gwelged them, being ful- 
care not to dromp their twoggets. We 
could have wampfed to fwengle their 
mimblingers. That would have spoffled 
their twetchels." 

"Sir," asked the Navy file, meek, 
humbled and bewildered, "what are 
twetchels?" 



[•I I 




"GIVE US MORE VAN NOYS" 

Brigadier General D. A. D. Ogden. pictured 
above, pleads for "Ideal of America." 



1^_T EARLY 35 years ago, I began the 
^^| life of a professional soldier. I 
have seen two wars. Nearly 20 years 
of that time have been engaged in war 
and warlike activities. 

I have reached the time of life where 
I feel that I can look backward as well 
as forward and begin to figure out what 
it all means. It is quite clear that there 
is something more to soldiering than 
just obeying orders and getting done 
the tasks assigned you to do. 

The Ideal of America 

Through the kaleidoscopic scenes of 
history, come men who rise and fall 
and come and go, and there is a con- 
tinuous thread of something that 
makes sense — and the thread is spiri- 
tual and emotional. It is the reality and 
the other things are transitory. The 
reality I would like to call the "Ideal 
of America." 

In Dutch Guiana (Surinam) in Nov- 
vember, 1941, after the Dutch army 
had been destroyed, and the Queen and 
the fugitive Holland government 
agreed that the bauxite mines of Suri- 
nam should be defended by American 
troops, elaborate precautions were taken 
to bring these troops in with as little 
fanfare as possible, so as to avoid irri- 
tating the national pride of the Dutch 
and native population. These precautions 
proved futile and unnecessary, for the 
first contingent to be brought ashore 
found itself, despite the secrecy sur- 
rounding its arrival, marching between 
packed lines of wildly cheering resi- 
dents of the territory. The event was 
not the arrival of the troops them- 
selves, but the arrival of America, de- 
fender of free people. 

Knew We Were Coming 

Later, in June, 1945, an amphibi- 
ous unit in support of Australian 
divisions assigned for the mop-up 
of Borneo. Again, wartime security 
precluded any advance notice of 



mum CIVILIZATION 

A Military Man Speaks On "THE [DEAL <)l WI1 kl< V tad 
Urges Emphasis In Propagating The Teachings ol Oui Founding 
Fathers. 

An Address Delivered Before ;i Convention o! Georgia High Behool Principals 

By Brigadier General 
/). A. /). Ogden 

(lii.f. OAT Division, Office of the Assistant Chlel "l s\.,n (G-3), 
Department of the Army 

(Editor's Note: It is gratifying to !»■ able to print news indicating premise) In which 
University <>f Maryland stands in the forefront. Recenl newspaper articles cril calls 
need for emphasis on the idea's of the staunch :uj<t Bturdy Americanism <>n which <>m counti 

founded. Proudly, Maryland could point to its required c in "American Civilization." Thi 

demand f'>r such courses was emphasized in the speech i>v General Ogden. H.I.. Mi 



the arrival of American troops. When 
we came to the villages of the Dyaks. 
the free people of the interior, we were 
greeted with enthusiasm and cheers. 
They knew we were coming. They 
were on the banks and at the villages 
we passed. They cheered not the troops 
in the boats, but the flag of the United 
States that flew on the stern of every 
craft. The same thing made them cheer 
as made the people cheer on the streets 
of Paramaribo — the "Ideal of America 
champion of free peoples everywhere." 
These are but events, but in the 
period of an active life, men rise and 
fall. There is a difference between 
men too. Let me tell you about two 
of them to illustrate that difference. 

Death of a Coward 

The first man was not one of the 
good ones, although he had been an 
officer in World War I. He was found 
guilty of taking checks which did not 
belong to him and converting them to 
his own use. When he found what the 
consequences of that discovery were, 
he killed himself, leaving behind him, 
nothing but a painful memory and a 
wife and children destitute and dis- 
graced. 

That man was a coward. He was 
a coward for taking the money in the 
first place when he knew he shouldn't. 

He was a fool for gambling with the 
future of his wife and children. 

He Had No Ideals 

He was a coward for not facing the 
consequences when he was caught. 

He had no ideals. He lived for noth- 
ing except the satisfaction of his own 
desires. Let him remain anonymous. 

Death of a Hero 

Let me tell you of another man 
whose name I am proud to give you. 
His name was Junior Van Noy. I call 
him a man although he was but 18 years 
old. 

Van Noy was a machine gunner on 
a beach at Finschhafen, New Guinea. 

Our forces and the Australians had 
just made a successful landing against 
the Japanese forces at this point al- 
though we were heavily outnumbered. 
The Japs had calculated that the best 
way to get rid of us was to make a 
counter landing against our beach 
head. 

He Did Not Withdraw 

There were other men in that heath 
position besides Van Noy — perhaps a 



dozen of them. The motors were not 
entirely silent, so that our men became 
aware that something was about to 
happen. The other men prudently with- 
drew into the jungles — or perhaps they 
went to get their rines — but Van Noy 
had been told that his gun was the 
pivot of that perimeter defense on the 
beach and that he was to hold it and he 
was going to hold it. He did not with- 
draw. 

One gun against eight; one man 
against 150. 

He wiped out the contents of two 
boats but the other two effected a land- 
ing and Van Noy had to take care of 
them after they got ashore. 

The last enemy killed Van Noy with 
a grenade as he fell just 10 yards from 
the muzzle of that gun. 

There is a difference between those 
two men. One of them was a hero. 
The Congress said he was and awarded 
him the Medal of Honor. 

But what makes the difference? 
They are both dead. 

One man lived for something — he 
believed in something, and what he be- 
lieved in and what he lived for was 
more precious to him than life itself. 
It is the knowledge of the "Ideal of 
America" which will generate in our 
young men a willingness to "hold when 
all is gone except the will which says 
'hold on!' " 

It is not limited to individuals. You 
will also find it in organizations. 

"More Men Like Van Noy" 

I recall a very gallant division with 
which I served frequently throughout 
the southwest Pacific campaigns. It 
was the first to fight at Buna in the 
summer of 1942. It fought all through 
campaigns for the next three y 
spending t>2() days — almost two years 
— in battle. It suffered grievous losses. 
I accompanied it to the occupation of 
Japan and assisted in demobilizing it 
in January 1946. It was still at the 
same strength that it had when it en- 
tered the battle of Buna and it was still 
a gallant division — the equal of any 
but there was only one man in it who 
had fought in the battle of Buna. It 
was a gallant division right down to 
the very last man! 

It is the knowledge of our ideals that 
makes us bold and strong. 



[5] 



A FLASH OF COLOR AGAINST THE SKY 








*^ 



THE COLORS 

Paraded with Ml* University of Maryland Air Force R.O.T.C. The Color Guard is from "The Pershing Rifles' 

[6] 



America can never be defended 
except through boldness and through 
strength. 

You ask me what the schools can do 
to help our country? 

(live us more men like Van Noy! 

(Jive us men who know what the 
ideal of America is! 

Are we sure we know just what it 
is ? 

1 would like to define it for you as 
I see it. 

Equal Opportunity 

In the early 1600's there came to the 
new continent of America, many 
groups of people from various parts of 
the Old World to establish a new na- 
tion. They came because they were 
dissatisfied with conditions in the Old 
World. In 177(5 these people finally 
threw off the last domination of the 
Old World and definitely established a 
new nation based upon new principles 
which are these: 

Equal opportunity for all. 

The new nation and its government 
would satisfy the normal hungers of 
men. 

The hunger for truth. You can speak 
the truth in America and you will 
never be penalized for it. You can 
write it in your newspapers and books 
and say it over the radio. There are a 
great many places in the world where 
that cannnot be done. 

The hunger for education. That 
hunger exists in every man. Education 
is free for all in this country and a 
man can have just as much of it as he 
is willing to work to get, and it is 
good education. It makes for national 
progress — shared by all. In how many 
other countries of the world today can 
you have that? 

The hunger for freedom. We want to 
be able to live our lives in our own 
way and do as we please; bring up our 
children as we choose; and worship as 
we choose. There are not many other 
countries where you can do that, and 
their number is becoming less. 

The hunger for decency. We insist 
upon decent conduct by everyone in 
this country. It is a well-established 
principle with us that the moral law 
of God is superior to that of the state. 
There is no law here that can make a 
man commit a crime. Every child is 
expected to honor his father and 
mother. That is the law of the land 
as well as the commandment of God. 
Archbishop Stepanic and Cardinal 
Mindzenty rot in prison today because 
they would not agree that the church 
would be the creature of the state, 
and I hope they are men enough to lay 
there and rot until they die rather than 
admit it! But they wouldn't have to do 
that in this country. 

The hunger for ownership. Everyone 
here who is reasonably provident, may 
own something. It may be a farm, it 
may be a home or a business, or per- 
haps just an automobile, or an air- 
plane; but the law will protect you in 
your ownership, and whr.t you own will 
not be taken from you for captious rea- 
sons. You couldn't be sure of that in 
many places today. 

Those things are the "Ideals of 
America,'' and it is what America 



means to a great many people outside 

of our borders. 

We boast of ourselves as being lov- 
ers of peace but our history has not 
been "nc of unbroken peace, I'm again 
and again we have arisen to light 
against encroachment upon these 
ideals. 

We have always fought for an ideal 
Sometimes the allies of one war have 
been the enemies of another, and vice 
versa, but the idea against which we 
fought was always the same. The real 
conflict has been between the ideal and 
an idea. The ideal is government "of 
the people, for the people, by the peo- 
ple." The idea is government of the 
many, by the few; the thought that 
directed power can overcome all prin- 
ciple. 

The Magic Face 

As long as there are evil men in the 
world, we shall probably have to fight 
to defend these principles. The faith 
that principle will triumph over force 
is the "Ideal of America." It is the 
magic force which liberates men's 
minds, survives all defeats, and pene- 
trates to the farthest corners of the 
earth. 

America in the eyes of the common 
people of the world, is almost the sole 
defender of that faith. 

We have always won military vic- 
tories but we have not always achieved 
our objectives. 

We fought World War I to make the 
world safe for democracy, but we did 
not achieve it, for democratic govern- 
ment was in greater peril after victory 
than before. We failed to achieve our 
ideals because we failed to establish the 
rule of justice and enforced law. 

Because of our military weakness, 
we compromised with naked power. We 
faltered in the maintenance of our 
principles and because of that weak- 
ness, we found ourselves faced with 
World War II. 

America must be strong as well as 
virtuous! 

We Made a Mistake 

We won World War II — a war to 
end all wars — and we didn't repeat the 
same mistake we made after World 
War I because we established a rule of 
justice and of law which was capable 
of enforcement. But — we made anoth- 
er mistake. 

How Heroes Are Made 

We failed to distinguish between the 
true and the false! — We failed to real- 
ize that one of our powerful allies was 
fighting against the very thing we were 
fighting for! — We failed to realize that 
we had nothing in common with that 
ally except the common scoundrel that 
attacked us both at the same time! 

Shall we again compromise with 
naked power? 

Shall we falter in the maintenance 
of our principles ? 

We have in our hands as a weapon 
today the faith of the common people 
of all nations that we will fight for 
those principles to the last cartridge 
;nid the last man. If they believe it, 
we can count on faithful allies among 
the people of all nations and we can 
survive. If we betray that faith, we 
shall stand alone and friendless. 



Vmii ask Aliat 
COUntl >'. Vuu can do ■> 

Teach the young mi 
between tin- ti ue and the fa 
Teach them tin- facl "f Amei 

history. 

Teach them the "Ideal of Amei 

and whal it meant to them and to 
then- children, and to then children' 

children. < >ut "t that Stuff, hi 
made! 

(Sic- <-<litnl ilcl oil !•:.,■ 



GIRLS FOR I ill NAV1 

The deadline date for filing applica- 
tions from college women foi pari 
pation in the Navy'- Re erve Offtcei 
Candidate program has been extended 
until approximately July I. 1961, Sue 

cessful candidates will attend a six 
weeks summer course at Great Lakes. 
111. 

Of interest to college women is the 

announcement that successful candi- 
dates will receive pay for their six- 
weeks training period at the approxi- 
mate rate of $25.00 per week, travel 
expenses from their homes or colleges 
and return, uniforms, food and lodging 
and, upon completion of two such sum- 
mer courses, will be commissioned en- 
signs in the Naval Reserve, provided 
the applicant also receives a bachelor's 
degree from her college, and is recom- 
mended for such a commission by the 
Oflicer-in-Charge of the training 
school and the Commanding Officer of 
the activity at which such school is 
located. The candidate must be a U. S. 
citizen at least eighteen years of age 
at the time of making application for 
ROC training, and must be at least 
twenty-one, and not have reached her 
twenty-seventh birthday, at the time of 
commissioning. 

Enrollment in good standing at an 
accredited college or university, phys- 
ically qualified, good moral character, 
membership in the U. S. Naval 
Reserve, are required. The candidate 
must have no dependents under eigh- 
teen years of age. 

Maryland students may contact Com- 
mander L. G. Bernard, USN, Inspector- 
Instructor, U. S. Naval Reserve Train- 
ing Center, Building :>. Fort McHenry, 
Baltimore, for full details on the ROC 
program. 



KOREA CASUALTY 

Cpl. Ralph I). "Mickey" Owings, 21, 
a former student of the University. 
was killed in action in Korea on April 
4. This is the second Maryland student 
casualty in Korea. 

Cpl. Owings attended the University 
from June, 1947 until June 1948. He- 
was enrolled in the College o( Arts and 
Sciences. 

A squad leader in the 24th Infantry 
Division. Cpl. Owings had been sta- 
tioned overseas since October 1948, 
tiist in Japan and since Septemhei 
1950 in Korea. 

In a letter written three days be- 
fore his death, the corporal expressed 
the hope that he would soon return and 
resume his studies at the University. 

A resident of College I'ark. Cpl. 
Owings was a member of Delta Sigma 
Phi. 

i Sec- .-els.! "Petersen," pace ''•" 



[7] 




UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND BACKS RED CROSS DRIVE 

Dr. Harold C. Cotterman (center). Chairman of the drive for Faculty and General Services and 
Miss Maurine Bandt (left). Chairman of Students, presenting returns to Mrs. Geary Eppley (right), 
Chairman Berwyn District. 

Left to Right : Leland G. Worthington, County Campaign Chairman, Mrs. Miriam Baselaar, Execu- 
tive Secretary of the Prince George's County Chapter, and Dr. H. C. Byrd, University President, 
observing. 

The successful outcome of the drive was due in a large part to the support of the University of 
Maryland and the public school teachers. 

The strongest over-all support in the County came by way of the University personnel and the 
public school teachers. 



RELIGIOUS EMPHASIS 

Rev. Frederick Harris, chaplain of 
the Senate, spoke to students at Mary- 
land as a feature of the University's 
Religous Emphasis Week. 

Harris was introduced by Dr. H. C. 
Byrd, University president. The Men's 
Glee Club sang during the program. 

Noonday devotional services were 
held during the week. The Rev. Lloyd 
Brown, Robert Smoot and Howard Rees 
conducted one service each day. 

Faculty from the different colleges 



were assigned a day in which they had 
noonday services and addresses. 

"Skeptic's Hour" saw questions and 
doubts answered 1 by Father Eugene 
Burke of Catholic University, Walter 
Fiscus of Baltimore, and Rabbi Benzion 
Kaganoff of Washington. 

Arnold Nash, department of religion 
head at the University of North Caro- 
lina, internationally known author, 
scholar, lecturer and theologian, spoke 
on "The Crisis and You." 

Nash has lectured at Yale, Nebraska, 



and Columbia. As an author Nash has 
contributed to "Education for Chris- 
tion Marriage" written "The Univer- 
sity and the Modern World," and has 
written extensively for English and 
American journals including "The 
Spectator" and "Christian Century." 

"Only by accepting the basic prin- 
ciples of religion can we preserve the 
finest values that we have," said Dr. 
H. C. Byrd, President of the University 
of Maryland, in emphasizing the im- 
portance of "Religion Emphasis Week." 

"Faith in God is basic to real satis- 
faction," Dr. Byrd continued, "and in 
order that this faith may be observed 
and its values emphasized, I hope that 
every person on the campus of the Uni- 
versity, or connected with the Univer- 
sity, will attend as many of the relig- 
ious services as possible. I ask that 
the members of the University commu- 
nity, students, faculty, and adminis- 
trative staff support this program. 

"Personally," Dr. Byrd said, "I be- 
lieve that God's spiritual values are 
basic to success in life and to the 
achievement of any worthwhile pro- 
gram. 

"We should remember that while we 
are in a time of great difficulty, out of 
such times comes opportunity," Dr. 
Byrd went on to say. "The greatest 
men since creation have developed out 
of the vicissitudes that surrounded 
them. Then, too, we should remember 
that man should labor to overcome the 
selfishness to which many of the 
world's difficulties and troubles are 
due. 

"In such times as these," Dr. Byrd 
concluded, "if men and women would 
only turn to the Source of all real 
strength, there would be more bright- 
ness, and we should have less fear." 



SINGING TOUR 

Sixty-five members of the University 
Glee Club sang in Hagerstown for the 
Hagerstown Boys' League. 

The League consists of boys "who 
may become baseball stars of tomor- 
row." 

The Glee Club then went on to Fred- 
erick and Frostburg to entertain local 
high schools. In Cumberland, the club 




DISTINGUISHED CROSS SECTION 

Typical of those attending Baltimore Alumni Club Testimonial Dinner for Bob Ward were (left to right) James J. Smutey, Dean Lester M. Frnley. 
W. II. Model. Mahlon N. Haines. Dr. Arthur 1. Bell. Phil ('. Turner, P. W. Chichester. H. B. Derrick, and Frederick Buchness. 

[8] 




COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER 

The Honorable Malcolm R. Giles, pictured 
above. Director-General of the Loyal Order of 
Moose, will deliver the 1951 commencement ad- 
dress for the University of Maryland at College 
Park on Saturday, June 9, Dr. H. C. Byrd, Uni- 
versity President, has announced. 

Mr. Giles has been an active Moose official 
for nearly thirty-five years. He was born in 
Somerset County, Maryland, in 1894, where he 
attended high school and business college. Com- 
ing of age he joined the Loyal Order of Moose 
which had recently established Mooseheart. the 
Child City, now world-famed academic and vo- 
cational school, and headquarters of the Frat- 
ternity. 

When World War I was declared in 1917, Mr. 
Giles, then chief clerk in the office of the Su- 
preme Secretary, joined the army. He was in 
France for fourteen months. On his return to 
civil life, he resumed his work with the Moose 
as District Supervisor. After five years with 
the field forces, Mr. Giles was recalled to 
Mooseheart as acting Supreme Secretary. In 
1929, he was unanimously elected Supreme Sec- 
retary and served in that office for twenty 
years. 

In November, 1931, the Supreme Council ap- 
pointed Mr. Giles to the then created office of 
Comptroller, which position he held until 1939; 
however, the Convention in 1934 added greatly 
to his official duties. At that Convention the 
delegates authorized the creation of the Mem- 
bership Enrollment Department along the lines 
planned by Mr. Giles, and placed him in charge 
of its administration. The wisdom of this ac- 
tion has been proved by the continued growth 
of the Order, now approaching the million 
mark in membership. 

In August of 1945, Mr. Giles was elected to 
the newly created office of Executive Director. 
At the Convention held in San Francisco, Aug- 
ust, 1949, the delegates assembled, by unanimous 
vote, elected Mr. Giles to the office of Director- 
General, the highest office within the gift of 
the Fraternity. He is a member of the Shrine, 
Knights of Pythias, Odd Fellows, Elks, and the 
American Legion. He is also a director in the 
Aurora National Bank, Aurora, Illinois, where 
he resides. 



sang for the University Alumni Chap- 
ter. 

Presented by the Women's Chorus, 
accompanied by Elizabeth Johnson were: 
"Ave Maria," Bach-Gounod; "Lotus 
Flower," Schumann; "Tally Ho," Leoni; 
"Clouds," Charles, and "So's I Can 
Write My Name," a Negro spiritual. 

Men's Glee Club, accompanied by 
Charles Haslup sang: "Sons of Old 
Maryland," Pierson; "Ave Verum," Mo- 
zart; "The Creation," Richter; "Border 
Ballad," Maunder; "Music, When Soft 
Voices Die," Dickinson, and "Russian 
Picnic," Enders. 

The combined Chorus offered "Car- 



mencita," ;i Mexican folk song; "Pil- 
grim's Chorus" (Tannhauser), Wag 
mi : and "Greal Day," Youmans. 

Clarence Whims played "C Minor 
El ude," by < Ihopin. 

The Maryland Mellotones offered 

"I'd Love to Live in Loveland," ar- 
ranged by Merrill. Included in the 
quartet are Charles Smyrk, Hairy 

Shenton, Ralph Mariso, and Nelson 

Lawhon. 
The program was under the direction 

of Professor Harlan Randall, Music 
Department head. 



At • 

PRESIDENTS 
MESSAGE 

By Talbot T. Speer 




THE officers and staff of the 
Alumni Association want to thank 
the Alumni for their interest and help in 
all of our problems. 

The staff and especially Dave Brig- 
ham have been working earnestly to 
develop new clubs throughout the state 
and also beyond our borders of Mary- 
land. 

One of our most active clubs has now- 
been developed in Pittsburgh, where 
they have been a 
great help to the 
Association and the 
University. 

We have about 
five other clubs un- 
der organiz a t io n 
right now and* we 
hope before the 
close of this year to 
have them all active 
and carrying on the 
fine work of the 

Pres. Speer . . . . . 

Alumni Association. 

Our magazine is our best medium of 
telling the story of the activities of the 
University and we urge all to con- 
tinue their fine support. Each issue we 
try to bring before you the activities 
of the University and the activities of 
the Alumni. Our magazine has been 
rated as the finest college magazine 
in the United States. 

Our athletic program has been a 
great success, and last year, as you 
know Bob Ward was nominated as our 
first player to make the regular All- 
American Team. In addition to that 
we really closed out a most successful 
season and if it had not been for the 
greenness of our players working to- 
gether, the team would have been rated 
in the first five in the country. 

Our other teams are doing a fine job 
and Jim Tatum deserves our greatest 
congratulations and good wishes. 

We urge you all to take an even 
greater interest in the Alumni activi- 
ties and the University and we assure 
you that we here in the Association 
will do all we can to help you and to 
build a bigger and better University. 



BALI [MORE < II I'. 

l he Ball imore ' 
■ ■I Mai ;. land Alumri i held 
meeting the thii 

on in the 1 ftool 

,\ uditoi ium, Ball imoi e, 1 
ol Maryland, The II l: 

McKeldin, an alumnu of the ■ of M 

El School, v. :i the 

^^^ I honor e; u c - t and 
I pi incipal pe a ke r. 
^W erno] McKeldin 

^ . 1 mi i mint ed by 

4 : lent 

I of the Ui 
WM Dr. Alhe.l !■:. Gold- 
■Afl^J -tern. of 

•IB I the I'altimoic Cluli, 

l.r>\. Ihft.' I 

presided. 
The Spring Conceii was condu 

by Dr. Harlan Randall, Music Din 
of the University, and consisted oi 
lections by the .Men's Glee Club, the 
Women's Chorus, and the combined 
Choruses of the University of Mary- 
land. Mr. Charles A. Haslup, accom- 
panist for the Men's Glee Club and 
Miss Elizabeth Johnson, accompanist 
for the Women's Chorus, performed 
with the groups. 

Featured during the musical pro- 
gram were: 

"The Mellotones"— (Charles Smyrk, 
Hary Shenton, Ralph Moraio and Nel- 
son Lawhon), all Baltimoreans who are 
now students at College Park -special- 
izing in "Barbershop Harmony." 

Piano solo by Clarence Whims, also 
a student, who has been appearing with 
the Men's Glee Club and the combined 
Choruses in their numerous perform- 
ances in and out of the State. 

Philip H. Volk, former member of 
the Men's Glee Club, appeared as tenor 
soloist with the group with whom he 
sang during his undergraduate days. 
Mr. Volk is now active in Baltimore 
musical circles. 

Dr. Arthur I. Bell was Chairman in 
charge of arrangements for this occa- 
sion. 




TWO ALL-AMERICANS 

i.l. nn L. Martin congratulates Hob Ward at 
Baltimore Alumni Club dinner in hi* honor. 
Judge William P. Cole (left). Chairman of the 
I *niversit> 's Hoard of Regents, and Dr. Albert 
K. Goldstein, President of the ("tub. ezprOM ap- 
proval. 



[9] 



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FRONT END and WHEEL 
ALIGNMENT 

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S. SALISBURY BLVD. 

Salisbury, Md. 



PAUL V. 
DOWNING 

PAVING CONTRACTOR 
Asphalt • Concrete 

Estimates Furnished 
upon request 

Phone 7590 
SALISBURY, MD. 



TRI- COUNTY 
GAS CO. 

Your 

PYROFAX Gas 

Distributor 

Phone: 5451 

206 S. DIVISION ST. 

SALISBURY. MD. 



L 



GOSLEE ROOFING & 
SHEET METAL, INC. 

Telephone 22 5 20 or 4204 
2 1 2 Carroll St. Salisbury, Md. 



YE II L II EASTERN S II II 1 K K 

Mecca of Maryland Summer Vacationists is Likened to Long Island 
in Relation to New York State 

By Emma Price 



(This is the first of a series of articles deal- 
ing with the Eastern Shore. I 

THE Eastern Shore of Maryland, 
composed of nine counties, is en- 
tirely separated from the Western 
Shore by the Chesapeake Bay and 
the Susquehanna River. From the 
tip of Cecil County to the toe of Som- 
erset, the land abounds in early Amer- 
ican history, legendary lore and charm- 
ing spots for summer and winter rec- 
reation. There are new buses and ferry 
schedules for Eastern Shore travel 
round the year. 

Tilghman's and Deale's 
If the St. Lawrence River has its 
Thousand Islands, the Eastern Shore 
has two large and famous ones, Tilgh- 
man's and Deale's, with dozens of 
smaller ones, some of them uninhab- 
ited. If Venice has its many canals, 
waterways, and gondolas, the Eastern 
Shore can outmatch them. Talbot 
County alone has four hundred and 
eighty miles of waterfront, one hun- 
dred and forty square miles of water 
area. The entire Shore is full of 
tiny creeks, estuaries and natural har- 
bors. Parts of the land look out upon 
the Eastern Bay, the Chesapeake Bay, 
or the Atlantic Ocean. Sail boats, 
canoes, fishing and motor boats, with 
yachts and larger ships plying the deep- 
er waters, make a water carnival scene 
on the Eastern Shore of Maryland 
nearly all year round. 

The names of the nine counties are 
significant of our close affiliation with 
England at the time of our settlement. 



The northernmost county, Cecil, 
named after the second Lord Calvert; 
Kent, for a section of England very 
dear to the Calvert's heart; Queen 
Anne's County to honor the mother 
Queen of England at that time; Talbot 
County after Grace, daughter of 
George, first Lord Baltimore; Caroline 
County after Lady Calvert, sister of the 
last Lord Baltimore; Dorchester Coun- 
ty for another worthy Englishman, the 
Earl of Dorset, friend of the Calverts; 
Somerset County after the married sis- 
ter of Cecelius who was noted for her 
social reforms and charitable deeds in 
England; and Worcester County for 
Edward Somerset, Marquis of Dorces- 
ter, a famous inventor and nobleman. 
Only the county of Wicomico retained 
the name bestowed upon it by our first 
inhabitants, the Indians. 

Cecil County 

Cecil County is the birthplace of 
James Rumsey who invented the first 
steamboat and gave a midnight dem- 
onstration to George Washington just 
one year after the Revolutionary War. 
Rumsey's first principles are still be- 
ing used by the British and United 
States navies in their high-powered 
boats. Boston claims this credit for 
Fitch. Pennsylvania and New York give 
the honor to Robert Fulton, who pro- 
ceeded with Rumney's invention after 
that worthy gentleman collapsed and 
died in London from overwork. 

Cecil County was called the "Bel- 
gium of the Revolutionary War." When 




OCEAN CITY, MARYLAND 

To University of Maryland students, faculty and alumni. Ocean City is a vacation resort — a long 
established institution. 

Recreation is easy to find t\ Ocean City for those who like boating, bathine and fishing. 

For deep sea fishinu Ocean City offers an opportunity to try for the elusive marlin, dolphin, honita, 
porK.v. trout, croaker and hlue fish. 

[10] 




B U 



■■ 







-. -Sit: • Jto* 







AIR VIEW OF SALISBURY, MARYLAND 

Salisbury. Maryland, is at almost the very center of a long and large Peninsula lying between the 
Chesapeake Hay on the West and the Atlantic Ocean on the East. This area is variously referred to 
as The Eastern Shore. Del-Mar-Va and the Delmarva Peninsula. 

The term Eastern Shore stems from the fact that the Chesapeake Bay divides Maryland into two 
parts nine of the Maryland counties being East of the Hay and fourteen. West thereof. 



the Elk River was navigable to the 
"Head of Elk," the first name for Elk- 
ton, both British and American troops 
used this short cut going either north 
or south and bitterly impoverished it. 
When the river dried up at its source, 
Cecil County was progressive enough 
to build the first canal in America, 
1783, connecting the still deep portion 
of the Elk River with the Delaware. 

Kent County 

Kent County is full to overflowing 
with points of historical interest. It 
has many developed resorts. It is 
rather thrilling to ride over Tench 
Tilghman's famous route, starting near 
Rock Hall, where he carried so vali- 
antly the news of the victory of York- 
town, a more precarious journey than 
Paul Revere's. 



Resorts Not Dressy 

Eastern Shore resorts are not dressy. 
Lacking the smart well-kept look of 
northern playgrounds, you must not 
pay a casual visit but come and stay 
awhile before passing judgment. As 
one enthusiastic visitor said, "I would 
not have the Shore modernized. It 
would lose its old world charm. My 
happy boyhood recollections return so 
vividly each time I find the simplicity 
and naturalness of the Eastern Shore 
unmarred by overcommercialization." 

Kent County is not to be confused 
with the Isle of Kent, now a part of 
Queen Anne's County and settled by 
William Claiborne in 1631. The excel- 
lent ferryboats from Sandy Point on 
the Western Shore land here, at Mata- 
peake, for the convenience of residents 




"A PLEASANT PLACE IN WHICH TO LIVE" 

That's Cambridge, halfway down the well-known Eastern Shore Peninsula. 16 miles from the 
Chesapeake Bay and not too far from the Atlantic Ocean, spread out on the south shore of the great 
Choptank River. 

At this point the River is two miles wide. Cambridge Creek divides the city into an east and 
west section. It also provides a natural, deep harbor with excellent facilities for shipping and con- 
nections with railroad and trucking stations. 

[11] 



IRAPPE 

FROZEN FOODS 
CORPORATION 

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and travelers to the upper counties. 
Still another ferry trip will take you to 
Claiborne, in Talbot County. 

Talbot County 

The Miles River Regatta is a notable 
event the first week end in August in 
Talbot County each year. The Club 
plays host to hundreds of yachtsmen 
and thousands of spectators, a majoi 
portion of whom come back year after 
year. The regatta was discontinued 
during the war years. Now it has been 
revived and is more spectacular than 
ever. 

Fishing is also a favorite sport and 
within a short distance of Easton and 
Tidewater Inn some of the finest guides 
on the bay are found in Oxford, Tilgh- 
man's Island and other watering com- 
munities. 

Each of the nine counties has its 
own favorite legends handed down 
from generation to generation. There 
are fascinating stories in the Maryland 
room of the Free Library and in the 
Court House at Easton, along with 
many valuable records, wills, and docu- 
ments. 

Oxford 

Oxford was once chosen for the site of 
a large metropolis, but the project was 
later abandoned in favor of Baltimore 
The Tred Avon Yacht Club located here 
sponsors sailboat racing all through 
the summer. This town's possibilities 
for resort development have never been 
lealized. 

Cambridge 

Cambridge, in Dorchester County, 
is one of the most beautiful towns on 
the Eastern Shore. The Cambridge 
Yacht Club here was built in 1939. 
Fifty miles of unnecessary traveling 
have been eliminated by the handsome 
bridge connecting Dorchester with Tal- 
bot. This bridge, built in 1935, has 
been a great boon to both counties. 

Salisbury 

Wicomico was the only county 
formed after the Revolutionary War, 
(1867). The town of Salisbury was 
built on the oldest crossroads. This 
Indian name means "Place of Homes." 

Space does not permit enumerating 
all of the delightful vacationing fea- 
tures available to guests. 

The people of the Eastern Shore are 
not interested in exploiting themselves 
or their land. If you come to their 
shores and like it, they are pleased. If 
you go away disgruntled at their lack 
of frills, their total indifference to em- 
bellishments and ballyhoo, they shrug 
their shoulders and do not beg for your 
patronage. If people or places are too 
highly polished, you've got to look un- 
der the surface to make sure they're 
real. Get below the surface of Eastern 
Shore folk if you would enjoy their 
lavish hospitality. After you have 
basked in the tropical air and sunshine, 
imbibed of food fit for the gods, pie- 
pared a la Maryland, and viewed with 
awe the miracle of Nature's sunrises 
and sunsets over the abundant waters, 
then you will be refreshed and revived 
once more mentally and physically. 
You can fill your soul with the Old World 
atmosphere where our forefathers 
established religious freedom, tolerance 



[12] 



and friendliness. You can learn again 
about gracious living if you come to 
"Ye Okie Eastern Shore" of Maryland. 

Holiday magazine, in a long feature 
article on Maryland likened the East- 
ern Shore to Long Island in its rela- 
tionship to the remainder of the state. 

Russell Lord, a Harford County resi- 
dent, was the author of the 36-page, 
elaborately illustrated article which 
took the leader on a circuitous Cook's 
tour of Maryland, touching points of in- 
terest here and there, painted a pic- 
ture of the Old Line State as one of 
the Nation's outstanding tourist areas. 

"The Eastern Shore has always been 
different," noted the writer, "and has 
always let its difference be known. 
Next to vegetables, seafood, canning, 
and packing, real estate is its one big 
fairly steady business, with shoreline 
property generally valued from $1,000 
an acre up. 

"Of Maryland's twenty-three coun- 
ties, the Eastern Shore's nine contain 
about one-third of the state's area and 
one-tenth of its people; but the fame 
of the region as a place of easy and 
gentle living goes far beyond those 
proportions. Three times out of five, 
I estimate, when persons from afar 
learn that you come from Maryland, 
they will ask you to tell them first 
about the Eastern Shore," Mr. Lord 
observed. 

The author went on to point out that 
"The Sho' (so its people call it, as if 
there were not others) bears much the 
same glancing relation to all of Mary- 
land as Long Island bears to New York 
State; it is a part of Maryland and yet, 
a world apart. 

"Off the beaten track of commerce 
and traffic, comparatively isolated, it is 
a spacious near-island of retreat, an 
island to which one flees over a solid 
of land. The people there live almost 
out of this world and like it. Else- 
where, the Eastern Shoreman will 
grant you, with an amiable show of 
toleration, there doubtless are other 
worlds, and other people may find them 
exciting; but here is peace," Mr. Lord 
contends. 



PROGRESS CLUB 

The Progress Club of College Park 
held its Biennial Antique and Hobby 
Show in the University of Maryland 
Coliseum. This show, initiated four 
years ago, has grown into a spring 
event participated in by dealers, clubs 
and individuals from the entire Wash- 
ington area. 

Exhibits included antiques, silver, 
glassware, brass, lamps, jewelry, fur- 
niture, and collections of semi-precious 
gems, coins, old bells, Tobey Jugs, dolls 
of all countries in costume, ceramic 
articles, buttons, stamps, and weaving 
and leather work. 

A Flower Mart displayed house 
plants, bedding plants, shrubbery, wild 
flower panels of real blooms and col- 
ored prints, garden supplies, and even 
movies of plant varieties. 

A Food Room featured home-made 
turkey, beef and ham sandwiches, 
cakes, pies, candies, ice cream, and 
coffee. 



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[13] 



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Washington, D. C. 




SOPHOMORE QUEEN 

Joan Clark (pictured above), nominated by 
ATO fraternity, was crowned Queen of the 
Sophomore Prom. Miss Clark is a member of 
AOPi sorority. 

She was crowned by Charlie Kehne, Sopho- 
more class president, with a tiara of white 
roses and presented with a bouquet of assorted 
flowers. 



HOW TO PICK A QUEEN 

Three University of Maryland ath- 
letic coaches, Heinie Miller, Sully 
Krouse and Bud Millikan, mentors for 
boxing, wrestling and basketball, re- 
spectively, recently enjoyed an experi- 
ence which seemed to refute the oft- 
repeated allegation that the judgment 
of coaches, when they differ with of- 
ficials, figures to be prejudiced in fa- 
vor of their own teams. This, it is 
alleged, is particularly true in events the 
scoring of which is strictly a matter of 
observation and judgment. 

Miller, Krouse and Millikan were 
asked to act as judges to pick a Queen 
for the freshman prom. Less hardy 
souls might have ducked the assign- 
ment, but these three emulated the ter- 
rapin by sticking their necks out.* 

Twenty-three outstandingly attrac- 
tive girls reported to the judges. Every 
one of the twenty-three were sufficient- 
ly beautiful to be selected. 

The three coaches asked each other, 
"How'll we go about this? We can 
become involved in a rhubarb that 
might last for hours." Finally, they 
agreed that they'd each vote secretly, 
grading the young ladies like a track 
and field event, 5 for first choice, 3 for 
second, 1 for third, with a fourth added 
for good measure. 

Believe it or not, when the three 
score cards were compared they show- 
ed the 1, 2, 3 and 4 choices to be unani- 
mous. They chose the young lady pic- 
tured at the right. 



APPLE PRINCESS 

Miss Tipton Stringer (pictured above). Junior 
in Arts and Sciences, who was chosen to rep- 
resent Maryland at the 24th annual Apple Blos- 
som Festival at Winchester, Va. Miss Stringer, 
Delta Delta Delta, majors in Speech. Her hobby 
is portrait painting. She is rush chairman. 
Pan-Hellenic Council, has worked with the Uni- 
versity Theatre. A resident of Chevy Chase 
for the past 10 years, Tip was born in Evan- 
ston, III. 




^^^^^w*^ 




*Of the terrapin i( is saiil thai he long since 
learned thai you never (ret into trouble unless 
you stick your neck out I m I also that you never 
learn anything until you do stick it out. 

[14] 



FRESHMAN PROM QUEEN 

Karhara "Timmy" Simons, pictured above, 
was established as queen of the Freshman Prom 
with a crown of white carnations by Lowell 
Glazer, class president. 

Miss Simons, a freshman in A&S, represented 
Delia Gamma sorority and was escorted to the 
dance by Ron Winterrowd. 







MISS MARYLAND 

Amy R. Berger. of Roseville, N. J., Junior 
in Education, who was crowned as 1951's "Miss 
Maryland" before a crowd of more than 2,000 
at the annual Junior class Promenade. 

Last year at the sophomore prom Amy was 
named sophomore queen. She was also Delta 
Sigma Phi's candidate for their national dream 
girl. 

Jim Berryman, cartoonist for The Washing- 
ton Evening Star, chose Amy's picture from all 
those submitted by campus sororities, as winner 
of the "Miss Maryland" contest. Berryman 
might be even more sure that his choice was 
correct if he met petite Amy. She is 20 years 
old, 5 feet 1 inch, weighs 100 lbs. and has blue 
eyes and blonde hair. 

"Miss Maryland" is a native of Newark, New 
Jersey and attended Bloomfield High School. Her 
father, William A. Berger, graduated at Col- 
lege Park in 1925 and from the School of 
Medicine in 1929. 

A major in Nursery School Education, Amy 
plans to teach after graduation and to make her 
home in New England. 

One of Amy's pet interests at the moment is 
her new job as a sponsor for the R.O.T.C. She 
is one of the coeds who will lend a feminine 
hand to future R.O.T.C. activities. 

The traditional Junior-Senior event, which 
was held in the University Armory, featured 
Charlie Barnet as top orchestral attraction, 
with Jack Morton as an alternating band. 



MAY DAY '51 

The University of Maryland's annual 
May Day celebration will be held Wed- 
nesday, May 16th. 

Orignated by Dean of Women Adele 
Stamp in 1923, the May Day fete has 
expanded into a College Park "insti- 
tution." 

Highlight of the annual ceremony 
will be the crowning of the 1951 May 
queen, a senior woman representing 
some campus group. A majority vote 
of junior women is required to select 
the queen. Balloting usually takes place 
the morning before the crowning. Col- 
orful pageants and dances and a May 
scene will be offered as entertainment 
to the new queen. 

Mortar Board, women's honorary, 
will tap outstanding junior women for 
membership. Miss Diane Varn, Silver 
Spring '12 Md., is this year's May Day 




^ 



HEADS MAY DAY 

Diane Varne, B&PA junior (pictured above), 
is Chairman of the 1951 May Day program 
scheduled for May 15th. 



chairman. Assisting Miss Vara are 
sub-committee chairmen Phyllis Cheek, 
College Park; Helen Carey, Washing- 
ton; Nancy Blew, Annapolis; Ginny 
Truitt College Park; Florence Dole- 
man, College Park; Dottie Ruark, Bal- 
timore; Ginger Rowland, Cheverly; 
Frances Eppley, College Park; Diane 
Palumbo. Hyattsville; Connie Cook, 
Cumberland; Helen Ridgeway, Balti- 
more; Mary Twilley, Salisbury, and 
lima Stallings, Cumberland. 



LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 

Lambda Chi Alpha's Annual Foun- 
der's Day Banquet, held at the Raleigh 
Hotel, Washington, celebrated the 42nd 
anniversary of the founding of the na- 
tional fraternity and the 19th anni- 
versary of its establishment on the 
Maryland campus. 

John H. Fales, '36, was awarded the 
Order of Merit for outstanding leader- 
ship and service to the fraternity. He 
was a charter member of the Mary- 
land Chapter, Epsilon Pi Zeta, and is 
at present the alumni advisor of EPZ. 

Donald Schweitzer, BPA '50, received 
an award for outstanding athletic- 
achievements within the fraternity. 

Present at the Banuqet were dele- 
gates from the University of Pennsyl- 
vania, the Drexel Institute, Gettysburg 
College, and Washington College. Hon- 
ored guests included Congressman 
Harold Lovre, Maurice G. Burnside, 
Harold Velde, Orland K. Armstrong. 
Omar Burleson, and Thomas Aber- 
nathy, Maj. Gen. Luther D. Miller, 
Chief of Army Chaplains, and Rev. 
Ralph Tabor, D.D., Phi Beta Kappa 
from Gettysburg Seminary College. 

The president of the Maryland chap- 
ter of Lambda Chi Alpha is Bob Yitt. 
one of four brothers in the fraternity. 
• •*•*•••*•••* 

LUDWIG VON MISES: 
Things arc not as had as thi'i/ might 
be. Wc could get as much government 

as we pay for. 

[15] 




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MARYLAND IN EUROPE 

Dr. Ray Ehrensberger indicates one of numerous University of Maryland education centers in 
Europe. Dr. Ehrensberger is Head of the Department of Speech of the University at College Park 
and was formerly Director of the University's European Program. 



Cotte r of SPECIAL and 
CONTINUATION STUDIES 



Maryland in Heidelberg 

By Dr. A. E. Trucker 



«N a hot Friday afternoon in 619 
A.D., Mohammed was preaching 
in the market place of Medina. Since 
his hearers seemed a bit lethargic he 
decided that it would be well to elec- 
trify them by means of a miracle. Re- 
calling the Biblical phrase about faith 
moving mountains, he called on a 
neighboring mountain to come to him. 
Unfortunately the mountain did not 
move. After a pain- 
fully embarrassing 
pause, the prophet 
said, "It appears the 
mountain does not 
wish to take the trou- 
ble. Let us therefore 
be broadminded! If 
the mountain will not 
come to us, let us go 
to him." 

Vaguely analogous 
is the action of the 
University of Mary- 
land. There are in Europe thousands 
of officers and enlisted men whose as- 
signments make it impossible for them 
to attend an American university, and, 
therefore, Maryland has brought the 
university to them. Men in the Army 
or the Air Force who in many cases 
volunteered just after finishing high 

[16] 




Dr. Zucker 



school can now follow a curriculum 
leading to a baccalaureate degree. 
They can do it while they are stationed 
in scattered and remote points, for our 
teachers instruct not only in Berlin, 
Munich, Stuttgart, Frankfurt, Wies- 
baden, Heidelberg, and Vienna, but also 
in Erding, Straubing, Birkenfeld, Kit- 
zingen, Bremerhaven, Landshut, Gra- 
fenwoehr, and even in Trieste, Tripoli, 
and Burtonwood, England. We have a 
faculty of 28 professors representing 
the History, Economics, Sociology, Po- 
litical Science, Psychology, Public 
Speaking, Business Administration, 
and English Departments. For the 
courses in Mathematics and the lan- 
guages we have engaged native teach- 
ers, 17 in Mathematics and 70 in Ger- 
man, French, Spanish, Italian, and Rus- 
sian. Dr. Edmund E. Miller, who is in 
charge of our language instruction, has 
engaged some excellent teachers; in 
Wuerzburg we have a Herr Oeser — 
sure enough descendant of Goethe's 
drawing teacher in Leipzig. In the 
larger centers a variety of courses is 
offered, while at smaller posts we have 
sometimes merely a one-man univer- 
sity. A course given normally three 
hours weekly per semester is offered 




SPEECH CLASS IN TRIESTE 

Professor Lester Kains, left background, supervises a Speech Class at the University of Maryland 
in Triest. 

Captain Rohert Mitchell, of Dayton. Ohio, a Signal Officer, in a demonstration speech on the 
subject of telephone wire splicing. 




HANDS ACROSS THE SEA 

University of Maryland Student Government Presidents met for the first time when I.t. Col 
Robert P. Muhlbach (center), president of Maryland's four-thousand-student European Program, was 
greeted by Fred Stone (right center), president of College Park's Student Government Association. 
Other members of the Student Government greeting committee (left to right), are Ann Wood, Joan 
Mattingly and Nancy Wulfert. 

Col. Muhlbach is the first president of the Student Government Association of the University's 
forty educational centers for the teaching of military personnel in Europe. 



six hours per week in an eight-week 
term. Therefore, every two months 
the teacher packs up himself, his wife, 
and his reference books and moves to 
a new location. 

The administrative office is located 
in Heidelberg. The staff includes a di- 
rector of admissions, a registrar, and 
a comptroller. We have our offices in 
the University building and thus see 
much of the German professors and 
students. Recently two students came 
to my office to gather material for a 
broadcast entitled: "Heidelberger Uni- 
versitat, 1890, 1920 and 1950." It was 
a thought-provoking hour comparing 
the days of Victor Scheffel, student ro- 
manticism, the inflation years, and 
Heidelberg occupied by American 
troops. "Die alte Burschenherrlichkeit" 
has vanished; currently we see simply 
dressed, serious students and — o quae 
mutatio rerum — coeds in slacks! But 
"alt Heidelberg," more beautiful than 
any other ctiy on the Neckar or the 
Rhine, continues in all its charm, for- 



tunately untouched by the bombing. A 
morning walk along the banks of the 
Neckar with its sloping wooded hills is 
very rewarding. Goethe gazed on this 
scene and called the Old Bridge the 
most beautiful in the world. 

Our soldier-students attend classes 
at night. On the whole, they and the 
American civilians in Heidelberg lead 
a fairly colonial life, taking little in- 
terest in things German. What sociolo- 
gists call acculturation is slightly dis- 
cernible in their language. You can 
hear them speak of a "crease" which 
means a district (Kreis), sergeants 
speak of going to the "perkio" (Hotel). 
To them a "frawieen" is not something 
to eat but the term of address Faust 
used on Gretchen. 



Wc arc proud 
to have played 
a pari in 
the building 
program of 
this University. 

EDWIN 

WILSON 

BOOTH 

Architect 
SALISBURY, MD. 



SALISBURY 

BRICK 

CO. 

SALISBURY, MARYLAND 



Dealers and 
manufacturers of 

all kinds of 

clay products 

and accessories. 



Telephone: Salisbury 4333 



CARL J. WILLIAMS & SONS 

CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER 

1006 West St. • Salisbury. Maryland • Phone 5444 



[17] 



School of 

NURSING 

By Amy Lee Wells '40 



FROM a ranch in Covelo, Califor- 
nia, Helen Viereck Bauer, '46, 
sends this hair-raising tale. "You may 
have heard of my meeting with the 
wildcat in the barn. Darned thing came 
in killing chickens and molesting our 
milk cow's calf at night. I went to 
milk with P.R. (Paul Ray, not quite 
3), and the varmint charged me. I had 
a pitch fork in my hand and banged 
him with it. P.R. was right behind 
me and I HAD to kill it. Zola, my 
husband, came back the day this oc- 
curred and I told him I had an old 
stray cat in a sack and wanted him to 
look at it and tell me to whom it be- 
longed. He almost dropped dead." 

That girl must really be able to 
wield a pitch fork. 

The U. of M. was well represented 
at the Tuberculosis Institute held at 
Baltimore City Hospitals, March 5th 
to 9th. Among those attending were 
Miss Martha Hoffman '23, Miss Vir- 
ginia Stack '33, Rebecca Lillard '45, 
and Charlotte Halter '48, Staff Nurses 
from University; Dorothea Foster '46, 
from Baltimore City Health Depart- 
ment; and Amanda Crew, '48, from 
Kent County Health Department. Miss 
Maria Sagardia '43, Assistant Super- 
intendent of Nurses at State Sana- 
torium was a member of the committee 
that planned the institute. 

The Class of 1953 received their first 
caps on March 5, after six months of 
intensive pre-clinical study thus mak- 
ing them junior students and one big 
step up the ladder to their chosen 
career. Dr. J. Ben. Robinson, Dean of 
the Dental School, guest speaker, gave 
a very worthwhile fact to remember 
through the future years as nurses, 
"those people in the nursing profession 
must have a strong desire to serve hu- 
manity and not an interest in the eco- 
nomic aspects it may have." 

An item from a San Francisco news- 
paper is of particular interest. The 
San Francisco College for Women has 
inaugurated a new type integrated edu- 
cation program for the training of 
nurses. Students enrolled in this 
"basic collegiate program" will blend 
in their college courses with their 
nurses' training while attending classes 
at both the college and at hospitals 
affiliated with SFCW. After comple- 
tion of four and one half calendar 
years of work they will simultaneously 
qualify for a bachelor of science degree 
in nursing education with their R.N. 
This integrated program allows a co-ed 
to become a nurse within a relatively 
short period, and yet without sacri- 
ficing the cultural aspects of normal 
college life. A picture of Miss Eliza- 
beth C. Granofsky '40, Pharmacology 
Instructor, appeared with the article. 

Last November our Student Nurses 
organized a basketball team under the 
capable direction of Miss Larue 



WITH MARYLAND IN l<! I li II I' l<: 




HONORS AND AWARDS IN EUROPE 

Col. William C. Bentley. ITSAFE assistant chief of staff: and Capt. William C. Flannigan, 2105th 
Air Weather Group (center above), receive awards from the University of Maryland for scholastic 
achievement, during a presentation ceremony at ITSAFE headuarters in Europe. Dr. A. E. Zucker, 
director of Maryland's European Program (right above), made the presentation. 

Lt. Gen. I.auris Norstad, commander-in-chief of the U. S. Air Force in Europe, shown at the left, 
added his personal congratulations to Bentley and Flannigan during the ceremonies. 

Colonel Bentley and Captain Flannigan were two of five students in the European Command to 
complete at least 15 credit hours with a straight "A" average during the 1949-1950 term to win the 
University's award for scholastic achievement. They also tied for the military science award. 

In addition to the awards Bentley and Flannigan each received an engraved silver cigarette case in 
recognition of their outstanding achievements. 




SPEECH CLASS 

University of Maryland Center at Camp McCauley, I.inz, Austria. Sgt. Wetsel Blankenship, 640th 
Engr. Sup. & Maint. Co. (Barborsville, W. Va.), is recording his speech by using microphone. 
Lower left, his back to the camera, is Lester Raines, of the Speech Department. 




AT LINZ, AUSTRIA 

Registration for the University of Maryland at Camp McCauley, Linz, Austria. Students are regis- 
tering for Government & Politics, Military Science and various language courses. 



Schwallenberg, Clinical Supervisor. 
The games have all been unofficial, but 
the girls are certainly seeming to have 
lots of fun. There are five other 
schools participating — Hopkins, Sinai, 
Church Home, Union Memorial, and 

[18] 



Woman's. As it stands now Hopkins 
is holding first place, with Union Me- 
morial and University tying for second. 
Sorry, but the two final games of the 
season will not have been played be- 
fore this goes to press. 



S^cliool Of 

PHARMACY 



By Joseph Cohen '29 



At McNeil Laboratories 

McNEIL LABORATORIES an- 
nounce the appointment of Dr. 
Albert M. Mattocks, who received his 
Ph.D. in Pharmacy at the University of 
Maryland, as Manager of the Pharma- 
ceutical Development Department. 

Dr. Mattocks, a well known figure 
in the pharmaceutical industry, has 
recently been Di- 
rector of the Labo- 
ratory of the Amer- 
ican Pharmaceutical 
Association and a 
member of the 
U.S.P. Revision 
Commi 1 1 e e, 1950- 
1960, and Chairman 
of the Subcommit- 
tee on Analytical 
Methods of the N.F. 
Revision Committee. 

Previous to his affiliation with the 
A. Ph. A., he was Associate Professor 
of Pharmaceutical Chemistry at West- 
ern Reserve University. He has done 
considerable research work in the phar- 
maceutical field and has been the au- 
thor of many papers on synthetic 
medicinals, pharmaceutical compounds 
and pharmaceutical analysis. 

He is a member of Rho Chi, the hon- 
orary pharmaceutical society, and So- 
ciety of the Sigma Xi. 

Dr. Mattocks, born in Wilmington, 
N. C, received his B.S. in Pharmacy at 
the University of North Carolina. 




Dr. Mattocks 



DEAD IN KOREA 

Corporal Carl D. Petersen, 21, soph- 
omore in Engineering, is the Univer- 
sity's first student total casualty in 
Korea. 

He had registered for the Fall sem- 
ester in 1950, but was recalled to active 
duty with his reserve unit. 

Corporal Petersen was a resident of 
Baltimore. He enlisted in the Army 
in August, 1948, and served for one 
year. He entered the University of 
Maryland in September, 1949. 

During his first semester, he pledged 
Phi Delta Theta fraternity and had 
planned to live in the fraternity house 
dining his sophomore year. 

He landed in Japan on November 29, 
1950 and was sent to Korea. 

The last letter written by Corporal 
Petersen was dated Christmas Day, 
1950. Less than two weeks later he 
was reported missing in action and 
killed in action on January 7, 1951. 

(See also "Owings," page 7) 

• •••••••***•• 

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[19] 



y^olleae of- 



MILITARY 
SCIENCE 



L^olteae of- 



EDUCATION 



By Jim Rowland 



THE University of Maryland was 
selected by the U. S. Air Force 
as the scene of a movie depicting an 
average Air Force ROTC unit. 

Maryland was picked as an ideal 
school for the film since it has the 
largest Air Force ROTC program of 
any university and this year has the 
largest advanced enrollment in the 
University's history. 

The film was made by the Air Force 
to inform the public as to what Air 
Force ROTC is and how it accom- 
plishes what it does. It will be re- 
leased nation wide on television. 

"It was originally planned to be a 
15 minute film," said Major S. T. How- 
ell, officer in charge, "however, it may 
run 30 minutes or more due to the 
large scope of material available at 
College Park." 



COMMANDER 
HOTEL 

OCEAN CITY, MD. 

14th St. and Boardwalk 

PHONE: 216, 250 



Small Fry 

IN times of mental stress and scho- 
lastic despair, many students have 
wished to start anew their entire edu- 
cation. Maryland has facilities for such 
a regeneration in the University kinder- 
garten. 

The morning and afternoon kinder- 
garten sections include 36 children. 
Coeds in the department of Nursery 
School Education teach in this demon- 
stration school. 

Overall subject for the school is 
"Family and Community Living," 
which is divided into minor work units, 
each lasting one or two weeks. 

"The kindergarten's principal aim," 
Mrs. Margaret A. Stant, nursery 
school instructor, explained, "is to de- 
velop physically, socially, emotionally, 
and intellectually each child to help 
him become a happy secure person 
ready to accept the responsibilities of 
citizenship in a democratic world." 
Watch 'Em Dye 

Students recently visted a dyeing 
plant. 

To prove the value of field trips, the 
students were able to dye cloth, wash 
and iron doll clothes and dress puppets. 
Such feats will successfully see many a 
maid through 1964 sorority rushing. 

During the vegetable study unit, 
each child bought one kind of vege- 
table at a grocery store. Back in the 
classroom, ways of identifying differ- 
ent vegetables were discussed. 



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At least one future Hort student 
must have chosen his vocation during 
this unit. It was decided where each 
vegetable could be grown and how it 
should be planted. 

Students, during the day, are given 
a chance to talk before their class. 
This will curb any stage fright which 
hits many in Speech 1 or 18. 

Rest periods are held after a daily 
snack of fruit juice. These children 
will have no trouble sleeping in class- 
rooms when, in later years, they en- 
counter University profs. 

Dr. Irvin Kerlan 

Dr. Irvin Kerlan, Acting Medical 
Director of the Food and Drug Ad- 
ministration of the Federal Security 
Agency, in Washington, spoke to the 
Children's Literature class on "Illus- 
tration in Children's Books." Dr. Ker- 
lan is the author of numerous scientific 
articles in the field of medicine and a 
guest lecturer in medicine at George 
Washington University. 

His hobby is collecting first editions 
of the best contemporary books for 
children. His library contains over 
2,200 volumes. Especially interesting 
is his complete collection of the first 
editions of the John Newbery and Ran- 
dolph Caldicott Award books, which 
contain friendly inscriptions by the au- 
thors and original drawings and in- 
scriptions by the illustrators. In addi- 
tion, authors and artists have present- 
ed him with original manuscripts, book 
dummies, and individual drawings, so 
that the whole process of bookmaking 
can be illustrated by the actual work 
which has been done on published 
books. 

A graduate of the University of 
Minnesota, Dr. Kerlan has established 
a permanent collection of first editions 
of outstanding books in the library 
there. A descriptive bibliography for 
identification of first editions of the 
John Newbery and Randolph Caldecott 
Award books, prepared by Dr. Kerlan, 
was published by the Minnesota Press 
in 1949. At present Dr. Kerlan's col- 
lection is represented in the Exhibit of 
Children's Books being held in the Art 
Gallery and Library of Howard Uni- 
versity. 

Professor Edna B. McNaughton, 
Miss Christine Glass, Mrs. Alice Powell 
and Mrs. Corinne Shulman, all of the 
Nursery School-Kindergarten Educa- 
tion, staff, attended the National Asso- 
ciation of Nursery Education, New 
York City. Miss McNaughton and 
Miss Glass served as recorders. 



oLunhford 
^rrotei 

OCEAN CITY, MD. 

BETWEEN 8th and 9th 
On Boardwalk 

Open May 25 

Mgr. Mary B. Quillen • Phone 1 02 



[20] 



cnn cJL. 1 1 lurliii L^olletu' of 



ENGINEERING and 
AERONAUTICAL SCIENCES 



By Robert K. Warner '47 




Judge Cole 



In Detroit 

DEAN S. S. STEINBERG of the 
Glenn L. Martin College o